Théodore Fourmois (14 October 1814 in Presles – October 1871 in Ixelles) was a Belgian landscape painter and printmaker.
Théodore Fourmois learned drawing in the lithographic's workshop of Antoine Dewasme-Pletinckx in Brussels. He first exposed his works in this city in 1836. He began painting landscapes of Ardennes and Campine, several studies and panoramic views while traveling in Dauphiné and Switzerland.
He took part, in 1855 and 1867, at the Exposition Universelle in Paris. Many of his works are exposed in the Royal Museums of Fine Arts of Belgium.
Théodore Chassériau was a Dominican-born French Romantic painter noted for his portraits, historical and religious paintings, allegorical murals, and Orientalist images inspired by his travels to Algeria. Early in his career he painted in a Neoclassical style close to that of his teacher Jean-Auguste-Dominique Ingres, but in his later works he was strongly influenced by the Romantic style of Eugène Delacroix. He was a prolific draftsman, and made a suite of prints to illustrate Shakespeare's Othello. The portrait he painted at the age of 15 of Prosper Marilhat, makes Théodore Chassériau the youngest painter exhibited at the Louvre museum.
François-Joseph Navez was a Belgian neo-classical painter.
Paul Lauters or Paul Lauteri, was a Belgian printmaker, illustrator and painter.
Hippolyte Emmanuel Boulenger was a Belgian landscape painter influenced by the French Barbizon school, considered to be "the Belgian Corot".
Isidore Verheyden was a Belgian painter of landscapes, portraits and still life.
Balthasar Paul Ommeganck (1755–1826) was a Flemish painter of landscapes and animals active in Antwerp. Through his work and his role as an art teacher and founder of art institutions he gave an important impetus to the revitalization of landscape painting in the Low Countries.
Philips Augustijn Immenraet was a Flemish landscape painter and engraver. While staying largely within the traditional scheme of the Flemish Baroque landscape, Immenraet introduced a new brightness and broke with the traditional compositional scheme of obliquely receding planes. His best works already display a pre-Romantic character.
Jan Baptiste de Jonghe or Jean-Baptiste de Jonghe was a Belgian painter, draughtsman, etcher and lithographer. He is known for his Romantic landscapes with people, herds and ruins. In his graphic work he also made views of cities in the area of what is now Belgium and the Netherlands. He was an art professor at the Academy of Kortrijk and the Antwerp Academy of Fine Arts.
Louis Dubois (1830–1880) was a Belgian painter who specialized in landscapes and Portraits in a naturalistic style. He also painted genre and still-life subjects.
Theodoor van Heil, was a Flemish landscape painter known for his winter landscapes, city views and scenes of burning cities.
Charles-Théodore Frère was a French Orientalist painter.
Peter Ludwig Kühnen was a German painter, watercolorist and lithographer.
Jan Baptist Huysmans was a Flemish painter active in Antwerp who is known for his Italianate and arcadian landscapes and architectural capricci.
Jean Pierre François Lamorinière, Jan Pieter Frans Lamorinière or François Lamorinière was a Belgian landscape painter best known for his realistic depictions of landscapes in his home country. His work is situated between the previous generation of the Romantic landscape painters and the Realist landscape.
Jean-Baptiste Robie (1821–1910) was a Belgian painter who specialised in flower painting, and later seascapes, landscapes and Oriental scenes.
Charles Hermans was a Belgian painter of genre scenes, portraits, landscapes and some still lifes. Through a number of his monumental genre paintings he played an important role in the recognition of Realism in Belgian art.
Louis Étienne Watelet was a French landscape painter and art teacher.
Alphonse Asselbergs was a Belgian painter; primarily of landscapes and forest scenes.
Joseph Théodore Coosemans was a Belgian landscape painter.
Edouard Jules Joseph Huberti was a Belgian landscape painter and watercolorist.