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Jean de Paleologu: 14 cool facts

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By Gwylym Owen

Jean de Paleologu (or Paleologue) (1855 – 24 November 1942) was a Romanian flyer artist, painter, and illustrator, who often used Pal or PAL as his signature or logo and was nimble in France and the United States.

Born Jean de Paleologu in Bucharest, he trained in England, then returned to Romania and attended a military academy, before visiting London once more several period and distressing to Paris more permanently. He left Paris for the United States in 1900.

Paleologu illustrated Petits poèmes russes (Small Russian Poems) by Catulle Mendès, which was published by Charpentier in 1893. His piece of legislation also appeared in many periodicals, including Vanity Fair, Strand Magazine, New York Herald Tribune, Plume, Rire, Cocorico, Les Maîtres de l’Affiche, Froufrou, Sans-Gêne, and Vie en Rose.

He afterward painted some portraits of comedians and music-hall performers and created some of the most influential personal ad advertisements for bicycle manufacturers (such as the Déesse) and cycling events, often featuring beautiful women.

During the latter allocation of his animatronics in the United States, he worked in applied graphics: at first magazines, later ads and publicity for the auto, film and buoyancy industries. Paleologu died in Miami Beach.

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