John Everett Millais was born in Southampton, England. Millais showed a characteristic ability for [painting, and his folks prepped him to turn into an artisan since early on. By age nine, he had just won two honors for his paintings. He entered the Royal Academy at age eleven-the most youthful understudy at any point to be conceded. As he developed, Millais started to dismiss the Academy's moderate teachings, which held the High Renaissance artistry as the ideal.
With his kindred understudy Dante Gabriel Rossetti and others, Millais framed the Pre-Raphaelite Brotherhood, a gathering of craftsmen disappointed with the province of British artistry. They accepted that better painting models could be found in the specialists who went before Raphael, whose work they considered all the more consistent with the development and the more really created. They painted with thoughtfulness regarding the portrayal of regular detail, employing off-kilter or "innocent" arrangements. Looking for the new topic, Millais drew from English scholars like William Shakespeare and the Romantic artists.
The Pre-Raphaelite Brotherhood was fleeting, and Millais before long turned into a critical figure in the craftsmanship world foundation, at last receiving a knighthood. His brilliant pictures of darlings or pretty youngsters and intense representations of influential men were amazingly mainstream with Victorian culture.