Emma Löwstädt-Chadwick (10 August 1855, Stockholm – 2 January 1932, Avignon), was a Swedish painter who specialized in genre scenes and portraits.
Emma was born in Stockholm and studied at the Academy of Fine Arts 1874 - 1880, she traveled to Paris and settled in Grez. In 1881, after having spent the previous summers on the French coast, she went to Paris to finish her studies at the Académie Julian with Jean Charles Cazin and Tony Robert-Fleury. She had her first showing at the Salon her first year there.
Emma exhibited at the Paris Salon every year from 1881 to 1888, and at the 1889 Exposition Universelle. She won an Honourable Mention in 1887 with "Five O'Clock", a picture of 'five old women and a cat taking their five o'clock tea'.
She also gradually switched from painting to etching and became a member of the Grafiska sällskapet when it was created in 1910. She exhibited her work at the Palace of Fine Arts at the 1893 World's Columbian Exposition in Chicago, Illinois and continued to participate in exhibits at the Salon until 1924. A major retrospective of her work was arranged in 1940 by Gösta Stenman and shown at his gallery. Her sister, Eva Löwstädt-Åström, was also a well known artist.

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