There's so much French culture to discover in the incredible 107 acres of Père-Lachaise Cemetery: sculpture, history, and of course the graves of some of the greatest cultural and artistic icons of the 19th and 20th centuries. So, if you're interested in 19th century French art and literary history two small divisions in particular should be at the top of your list.
Located near the top of the hill overlooking the city of Paris and just to the south and east of the chapel, bounded by the Avenue Saint-Morys, Avenue Transversale No. 1, Chemin Adanson, Chemin Laplace and Chemin de la Citerne, divisions 23 and 24 are the final resting places of no less than six of the greatest 19th century French artists: Jean Camille Corot, Charles Daubigny, Honoré Daumier, James Pradier, Dominique Ingres, Jean Raffaëlli, and one pioneer of French education: Stéphanie Genlis
We begin with two French painters buried side-by-side, Camille Corot (left) and Charles Daubigny: