FAIVRE-ABEL jules [Lyon, 1867 - Nice, 1945],... - Lot 213 - Oger - Blanchet

Lot 213
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Result : 100EUR
FAIVRE-ABEL jules [Lyon, 1867 - Nice, 1945],... - Lot 213 - Oger - Blanchet
FAIVRE-ABEL jules [Lyon, 1867 - Nice, 1945], French painter and caricaturist. Set of 15 autograph letters or cards signed (7 autograph letters signed in-8°, 8 cards in-12°, some sheets with his address rue Fontaine or Villa-Saïd, and 4 postcards of which 3 illustrated with address and postmarks), addressed to the art dealer Hector Brame and 2 autograph cards signed. to Mrs Brame. Nice friendly correspondence including two letters with drawings. The first illustrated letter is written on a sheet of paper to the address of Hector Brame, rue Laffitte. As Faivre has not found his friend, he suggests an appointment with the sculptor Fix-Masseau. Fix-Masseau: "The Courbets are in Paris, you could see them together. He adds: "I put this evening the first hand the first hand to your...", and he draws a dancer somewhat old and well in flesh, holding a panel on which is and he draws a somewhat older, full-figured dancer holding a sign that reads "I love Brame". The second drawing is the portrait of a man with drooping bacchantes, at the head of a letter their mutual friend, the violin maker Albert Caressa: "Caressa was absolutely counting on you was absolutely counting on you for breakfast this morning. As he was determined to wait for you - and I was very hungry - I thought it was I thought it much simpler to tell him - which was true - that you were having lunch at your uncle's house. uncle's house. He thought it absolutely natural. And there you are. That's so you know, as de la Palisse would say. de la Palisse". The other letters are appointment tickets, handed in or moved. ─ "It's not going to morning, not at all. I have it so wooden that I am not transportable. [...] Defend me to Mr. Cartron because of the rabbit". He expects to find it at Fitz-James's, whose invitation he accepts. the invitation. ─ Wednesday, 42, rue Fontaine: "I am at your entire disposal, would you bring me Renoir's painting tomorrow - You would go, to Renoir, with a note from me - He will certainly He will certainly not refuse you. [...] I have given orders for the portraits, the children, we will have them soon.". ─ "I am sending you the representative of a house in Buenos Aires who wishes to buy reproductions of my 2 paintings, published by you. I leave you free to arrange this as well as possible". The postcards, signed "Abel", are sent from Munich, Villers-sur-Mer (with two lines in the hand of Albert Caressa), of Longjumeau. The unillustrated card is mailed from Paris in 1903: "I have just seen at a secondhand shop 29 avenue Wagram, a G. Courbet worthy of interest. If you have the time to spare, go and see it". From Bruges, where he found himself in the company of Hector, he wrote to Mrs. Brame, both having lunch at the Corbeille d'Or and having thought of her (illustrated postcard, March 31, 1904), with a visiting card with a visiting card to her address in rue Fontaine, Paris, offering her his best wishes.
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