Albert Guillaume, born February 14, 1873 - died 1942, was a French painter and caricaturist.
Born in Paris, France, Albert Guillaume became a leading caricaturist during the Belle Époque. While remembered primarily for his poster art, Guillaume also did oil paintings such as ''Soirée parisienne,'' a portrait of Parisian dinner society. He created theater posters as well as advertising posters that were greatly influenced by the work of one of the preeminent poster painters, Jules Chéret.
Guillaume is also known for his satirical drawings that appeared in Parisian humor magazines such as Gil Blas, Le Rire, L'Assiette au Beurre, and Le Figaro illustré.
The winner of a bronze medal at the Universal Exhibition of 1900 in Paris, Guillaume had many of his illustrations published in albums by such firms as ''Ernest Maindron'' and ''Librairie illustrée, J. Tallandier'' including three albums of military cartoons with the preface for the 1896 edition written by Georges Courteline.
Albert Guillaume died in the rural village of Faux in the Dordogne département of France in 1942.