Froment Murice Paris
François-Désiré Froment-Meurice (31 December 1802 (Paris) - (Paris) 17 February 1855) was a French goldsmith, who worked freely and naturally in the tradition of the Mannerist and Baroque masters. A version of his Coupe des Vendanges, the "Harvest Cup", made in 1844, is kept in the Louvre Museum. Born in Paris to a moderately reputable goldsmith, François Froment (1773–1803), he was soon left without a father. Her mother remarried to another jeweler, Pierre Meurice. François-Désiré Froment, who took the name of his stepfather, after graduating from high school Charlemagne was an apprentice as a ciseleur, or hunter, and developed his fame. He started the family workshop from 1832, with such success that he obtained two silver medals at the 1839 Industrial Products Exhibition - which earned him the job of orfèvre-joailler in the city of Paris - and a gold medal in the French industrial exhibition of 1844. From 1849 he exhibited successfully in London and from now on all over Europe. Founded near the Hôtel de Ville de Paris in 1828, after 1848 it moved to the Madeleine district; during the revolutions of that year he served in the national platoon of the Garde nationale. Under the second empire she maintained her showrooms at 50, rue du faubourg Saint-Honoré. This neck lens belonged to an important countess from northern Italy who had commissioned the jewel made only for her by hand silver and 33 rubies in 1840 -1845.
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