Appleton's Cyclopedia of American Biography, edited by James
Grant Wilson, John Fiske and Stanley L. Klos. Six volumes, New York: D. Appleton
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JULI0, E. B. D. Fabrino, artist, born in the island of St. Helena in 1843; died in Georgia, 15 September, 1879. He was the son of an Italian father and a Scotch mother. After a careful education in Paris, he removed to the United States at the beginning of the civil war, lived in the north several years, and, removing to New Orleans, established himself there as a portrait painter. Revisiting Paris about 1872, he entered the studio of Ldon Bonnat, and, returning to New Orleans two years later, established a school of art in that city. His best-known painting, "The Last Meeting of Lee and Jackson," is a composition of merit. His "Diana," the "Harvest Scene," exhibited at the Centennial in 1876. a sketch of "Kernochan's Plantation," and several Louisiana landscapes, although defective in color, show him to have been a rapid and skilful draughtsman, and an original artist.
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