Claude Monet:
Painting "Champs de tulipes en Hollande - Tulpenfeld in Holland" (1872), Framed


Claude Monet:
Painting "Champs de tulipes en Hollande - Tulpenfeld in Holland" (1872), Framed

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Limited, 499 copies | Certificate | Reproduction, giclee on canvas | On a stretcher | Framed | Format ca. 57 x 69 cm (H/W)

Claude Monet: Painting "Champs de tulipes en Hollande - Tulpenfeld in Holland" (1872), Framed

In his late years Claude Monet said that he painted no objects, but the essence of the things, filled with the atmoshpere and light. And he never stopped searching for landscapes that offered not only interesting motives but also special light conditions.

In 1871 he traveled to the Netherlands for the first time. For four months, the artist lived in Zaandam, in the north of the Netherlands, not far from Amsterdam. In the Rijksmuseum, he studied the old Dutch masters. But above all, he worked: on his first visit alone, 25 of his 42 works were made with Dutch subjects. With their typical motifs - windmills, canals, tulip fields, etc. - they sometimes make an almost striking impression and at the same time clearly show how intensively the artist deals with the particular lighting conditions in the area. Original: 1872, oil on canvas, 65.5 x 81.5 cm, R.F. 1944-19, Musée d'Orsay, Paris.

High-quality fine art giclée museum reproduction in 7 colors on artist cotton canvas. Like an original painting stretched on a wooden stretcher. Noble museum framing in white with gold edge, gray patinated. Limited edition 499 copies. With a certificate. Format framed approx. 57 x 69 cm (H / W).

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The art of Claude Monet (1840-1926) is the epitome of impressionism. He was tirelessly looking for possibilities to represent the variability of light and colours in many atmospheric variations to different times of the day.

He was born in Paris on the coast of Normandy in Le Havre, where his father ran a small general store. His first artist made in the field of caricature Monet, but then turned to the plain-air painting. The pastel shades were feeding on his canvases. His paintings have been repeatedly rejected by the official Paris Salon, but Monet and his friends, Auguste Renoir and Alfred Sisley were undaunted. So they created wonderful images that increasingly left behind the strict rules of academic.

But met severe financial crises of Monet and his pregnant mistress Camille. During the Franco-German war Monet with the young family fled to London. After the war they settled in Argenteuil. This small town of Paris picturesquely situated on the Seine located then became a magnet for a number of impressionist painters: Edouard Manet, Gustave Caillebotte, Camille Pissarro, Auguste Renoir and Alfred Sisley met them there, to exorcise their impressions on canvas. In a first independent exhibition of the grouping was given a picture of Monet "impression Sunrise” her name.

After the death of Camille, Monet moved with his second wife Alice to Giverny. There he attained the life, which dream of own gardens even designed by him: The flowering garden with Japanese bridges and ponds full of water lilies inspired Monet that show the changing flora as stunning decorative harmony of nature.

The estate by Monet's son 1966 of the French Academy of Beaux Art bequeathed, and since 1980 the "Claude Monet Foundation” was an inexhaustible source of inspiration. Today the garden at Giverny is the goal of many art lovers and who visited it, feels transported directly in the image world of the artist. In the spring all in colourful flower and given the real, which painted by Monet, one is amazed how exactly he at all artistic self-will has captured the scenery. "In my garden I work continuously and with love, the most I need flowers. My heart is always in Giverny.

Separation of Giverny catch me hard... never would I find such a beautiful place ", was Monet’s firm conviction, Monet died on 5th of December 1926 in his beloved Giverny. Monet has been called the inventor of coloured dreams. But he was much more, he sought to achieve always his idea of a painting in the open air. For his painting was always crucial as he sees, not what he sees.

Giclée = derived from the French verb gicler meaning "to squirt, spray".

Giclée method is a digital printing process. It is a high-resolution, large-format printout on an inkjet printer with special different coloured or pigment-based inks (usually six to twelve). The colours are light-fast, that is, resistant to harmful UV light. They have a high richness of nuance, contrast and saturation.

The Giclée process is suitable for real art canvas, handmade and watercolor paper and for silk.