He moved to London in 1851 and achieved some success in lithography and water-colour work.
In 1852 he exhibited two paintings at the Royal Academy, illustrated several books including A. Layard, Discoveries in the Ruins of Nineveh (London, 1853), designed the setting for the Koh-i-noor diamond and planned a fountain at Osborne for Queen Victoria.
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When the family fortunes declined, Nicholas was sent to join his brother.
He arrived at Melbourne in February 1855, visited the goldfields, attended to his father's business and planned his return to Europe.
But the newly-established Melbourne Punch and later the Illustrated Australian News found his talents invaluable and he decided to stay.
No doubt this decision was also influenced by his marriage in Melbourne to Caroline Wilkie, daughter of an old friend, herself an artist and relation of Sir David Wilkie (1785-1841).
François-Marie-Thomas Chevalier de Lorimier (December 27, 1803 – February 15, 1839), also known under various shorter names as François-Marie-Thomas de Lorimier, Marie-Thomas Chevalier de Lorimier or Chevalier de Lorimier, was a notary who fought as a Patriote and Frère chasseur for the independence of Lower Canada (present-day Quebec) in the Lower Canada Rebellion.
For these actions, he was incarcerated at the Montreal Pied-du-Courant Prison and was hanged at the site by the British authorities.
De Lorimier was born in Saint-Cuthbert, Lower Canada.
He was executed with such people as the French-born Charles Hindelang.
His character plays a notable role in Pierre Falardeau's film February 15, 1839 about the incarceration and execution of the Patriotes.