Paul Delvaux  

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-'''Paul Delvaux''' ([[September 23]], [[1897]] – [[July 20]], [[1994]]) was a [[Belgium|Belgian]] [[painter]], famous for his [[surrealist]] paintings with female nudes.+ 
-[http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/{{PAGENAMEE}}] [May 2007]+'''Paul Delvaux''' (23 September 1897 – 20 July 1994) was a [[Belgian painter]] noted for his dream-like scenes of [[nude women]], classical architecture, trains and train stations, and skeletons, often in combination. He is often considered a [[surrealism|surrealist]], although he only briefly identified with the Surrealist movement. He was influenced by the works of [[Giorgio de Chirico]].
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 +The paintings Delvaux became famous for usually feature numbers of nude women who stare as if [[hypnotized]], gesturing mysteriously, sometimes reclining incongruously in a [[train station]] or wandering through [[classical building]]s. Sometimes they are accompanied by [[skeletons]], men in [[bowler hat]]s, or puzzled scientists drawn from the stories of [[Jules Verne]].
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Paul Delvaux (23 September 1897 – 20 July 1994) was a Belgian painter noted for his dream-like scenes of nude women, classical architecture, trains and train stations, and skeletons, often in combination. He is often considered a surrealist, although he only briefly identified with the Surrealist movement. He was influenced by the works of Giorgio de Chirico.

The paintings Delvaux became famous for usually feature numbers of nude women who stare as if hypnotized, gesturing mysteriously, sometimes reclining incongruously in a train station or wandering through classical buildings. Sometimes they are accompanied by skeletons, men in bowler hats, or puzzled scientists drawn from the stories of Jules Verne.



Unless indicated otherwise, the text in this article is either based on Wikipedia article "Paul Delvaux" or another language Wikipedia page thereof used under the terms of the GNU Free Documentation License; or on research by Jahsonic and friends. See Art and Popular Culture's copyright notice.

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