Belgian architect.- Jean-Pierre Cluysenaar
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Starting its activities in 1813, the Royal Conservatory of Brussels (French: Conservatoire royal de Bruxelles, Dutch: Koninklijk Conservatorium Brussel) received its official name in 1832.
The current Royal Conservatory building consists of three wings arranged around a courtyard and is the work of architect Jean-Pierre Cluysenaer, built to his designs between 1872 and 1876.
Municipality in Wallonia, located in the province of Walloon Brabant, Belgium, which in 2011 had a population of 29,706 and an area of 21.03 km².
The first "Château d'Argenteuil", built in 1835 was destroyed by a fire in 1847, and rebuilt between 1856 and 1858 using a design by Belgian architect, Jean-Pierre Cluysenaar, and extensive landscaping of the surrounding lands by Édouard Keilig.
Ensemble of glazed shopping arcades in central Brussels, Belgium.
Designed and built by architect Jean-Pierre Cluysenaer between 1846 and 1847, they precede other famous 19th-century European shopping arcades such as the Galleria Vittorio Emanuele II in Milan (Italy) and The Passage in St Petersburg (Russia).
City and municipality in the province of Overijssel, Netherlands.
Jean-Pierre Cluysenaar (1811 in Kampen – 1880) a Belgian architect
Belgian family notably of architects and artists.
Jean-Pierre Cluysenaar, he was married first in 1830 to Elisabeth Puttaert and second to Adelaide Puttaert.
Largest urban public park in central Brussels, Belgium.
The park's main bandstand was built in 1841 by the architect Jean-Pierre Cluysenaar for national holiday celebrations.
Monumental column in Brussels, Belgium, which commemorates the creation of the Belgian Constitution by the National Congress of 1830–31.
At the same time, the architect Jean-Pierre Cluysenaar took charge of creating, below the square, a covered market which replaced some populous alleys or ill-famed dead-ends bordering the (now-disappeared) Rue des Cailles/Kwartelstraat.
The Bortier Gallery (Galerie Bortier, Bortiergalerij) is a shopping arcade designed by Jean-Pierre Cluysenaer.
Belgian painter, after whom the Prix Émile Sacré was named.
Sacré studied at the Académie royale des beaux-arts de Bruxelles from 1866 to 1870 and with the architect Jean-Pierre Cluysenaer.
Belgian Portrait painter.
He is the son of Jean-Pierre Cluysenaar and Elisabeth Puttaert.