Appletons' Cyclopædia of American Biography/Dielman, Frederick
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|Edition of 1900. See also Frederick Dielman on Wikipedia, and our Appletons' Cyclopædia of American Biography disclaimer.|
DIELMAN, Frederick, artist, b. in Hanover, Germany, 25 Dec., 1847. He came to this country when a child, was graduated at Calvert college, Baltimore, Md., in 1864, and in 1866-'72 served as a topographer and draughtsman of U. S. engineers in Fortress Monroe and Baltimore, and in the survey of canal-routes over the Alleghanies of Virginia. He then studied art under Diez in the Royal academy, Munich, gaining a medal in the life class, and afterward opened a studio in New York city, taking a prominent place as a genre painter and illustrator of books and magazines. He has contributed largely to editions de luxe of Longfellow, Hawthorne, George Eliot, and other writers, and to the various publications of the Tile club, of which he is a member. Mr. Dielman was one of the original members of the Society of American artists, was made a National academician in 1883, and is also a member of the American water-color society, the New York etching club, and the Salmagundi sketch club. Among his pictures shown at National academy exhibitions are “The Patrician Lady” (1877); “Young Gamblers” (1885); and a “Head” (1886). One of the best known of his illustrations is that entitled “A Girl I Know,” which has been engraved by Cole.