Le trépas du caniche. Oh mon Dieu, mon Dieu, est il possible!.... pauvre zozore, ma joie, ma consolation, je ne le verrai plus!.... ah! je vois que je n'y survivrai pas. - Malheureuse épouse! comme le tien mon cœur est navré. Viens sur mon sein nous confondrons nos larmes. Hélas! que veux tu: nous sommes tous mortels!

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dc.contributor Donated by: Benjamin A. and Julia M. Trustman, 1959.
dc.creator Daumier, Honoré, 1808-1879
dc.date.accessioned 2007-06-08T21:27:42Z
dc.date.available 2007-06-08T21:27:42Z
dc.date.issued 1840
dc.identifier.other LD651
dc.identifier.uri http://hdl.handle.net/10192/4571
dc.description 3rd state.
dc.description Published in: Le Charivari, September 30, 1840. When this series was published, Daumier had not yet been married to Alexandrine Dassy, who was to become his wife. She nevertheless appears several times in this series as a tender wife. The relationship between husband and wife in Paris at this period was not relaxed. The women’s lib movements were starting to appear while at the same time the men were still fixed on the traditional thinking of the past. Therefore, the little quarrels and discussions shown by Daumier in this series were well known scenes to the population, but mostly as seen in the neighbor’s marriage. Delteil mentioned that in the January edition of the Charivari the following information about this series was published: "The Parisian families found an untiring adversary in Daumier's crayon. He showed the little daily misfortunes and miseries and retraced them with comic truth. It is this unmerciful frankness which qualifies our artist. Oh, those of you who are contemplating of giving up their life of a bachelor, this album will console you and will make he whole world, also the married one, smile.” Soon after, the “Femmes Socialistes” and the “Bas Bleus” will appear, setting an end to the male superiority and advocating equality between man and woman.
dc.description.abstract A couple is crying because their dog has just died.
dc.format.extent 33.5 x 25.5 cm
dc.format.extent b&w
dc.format.extent 1 lithograph
dc.format.mimetype image/jpeg
dc.publisher Paris, 1840
dc.relation.ispartof Moeurs conjugales; 28
dc.relation.isreferencedby Delteil. Daumier, 651
dc.rights Copyright restrictions may apply. For permission to copy or use this image, contact the Robert D. Farber University Archives and Special Collections Department, Brandeis University Libraries.
dc.subject Deaths
dc.subject.lcsh France -- History -- Louis-Philip, 1830-1848
dc.title Le trépas du caniche. Oh mon Dieu, mon Dieu, est il possible!.... pauvre zozore, ma joie, ma consolation, je ne le verrai plus!.... ah! je vois que je n'y survivrai pas. - Malheureuse épouse! comme le tien mon cœur est navré. Viens sur mon sein nous confondrons nos larmes. Hélas! que veux tu: nous sommes tous mortels!
dc.title.alternative THE DEATH OF THE POODLE. Oh my God, my God, is this possible!....poor Zozor, my consolation, I shall never see him again!.... ah! I shan't survive. - Wretched wife! my heart is saddened. Come to my bosom and we shall dry our tears. Alas! what can we do: we are all mortal!
dc.title.alternative Charivari
dc.type still image
dc.rights.license The following credit line must be included with each item used: Benjamin A. and Julia M. Trustman Collection of Honoré Daumier Lithographs, Robert D. Farber University Archives & Special Collections Department, Brandeis University.
mods.name.donor Trustman, Benjamin A.
mods.name.donor Trustman, Julia M.
mods.note.acquisition Donated by: Benjamin A. and Julia M. Trustman, 1959.
mods.name.lithographer Daumier, Honoré
mods.date.keydate 1840
mods.note 3rd state.
mods.note Published in: Le Charivari, September 30, 1840. When this series was published, Daumier had not yet been married to Alexandrine Dassy, who was to become his wife. She nevertheless appears several times in this series as a tender wife. The relationship between husband and wife in Paris at this period was not relaxed. The women’s lib movements were starting to appear while at the same time the men were still fixed on the traditional thinking of the past. Therefore, the little quarrels and discussions shown by Daumier in this series were well known scenes to the population, but mostly as seen in the neighbor’s marriage. Delteil mentioned that in the January edition of the Charivari the following information about this series was published: "The Parisian families found an untiring adversary in Daumier's crayon. He showed the little daily misfortunes and miseries and retraced them with comic truth. It is this unmerciful frankness which qualifies our artist. Oh, those of you who are contemplating of giving up their life of a bachelor, this album will console you and will make he whole world, also the married one, smile.” Soon after, the “Femmes Socialistes” and the “Bas Bleus” will appear, setting an end to the male superiority and advocating equality between man and woman.


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