Henri Edmond Cross:
Picture "Regatta" (1895) in museum frame


Henri Edmond Cross:
Picture "Regatta" (1895) in museum frame


$ 567,35 (498,00 EUR)

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Limited, 499 pieces | Numbered certificate | Reproduction, giclee on Canvas | Stretcher | Museum frame | Size: 84 x 63 cm


Henri Edmond Cross: Picture "Regatta" (1895) in museum frame

The "Seascape" is a distinct genre. Deriving from understandable pride rich shipowners who wished that their ships be in the picture set became a subject that fascinated great painter, indeed spurred to incredible artistic experiments inspired in the course of time - just think of William Turner. But modernity loved boats and the sea. The great pointillist Henri-Edmond Cross (1856-1910) per example and, the "unique" Paul Klee (1879-1940) a generation later, .

Henri-Edmond Cross: "Regatta":

Sailing boats in front of Saint Clair, in the background of Cap Nègre. Original: Oil on canvas, Sotheby's London, Lot 40th

For a brilliant, authentic reproduction, this painting was transferred in fine art giclée process directly on artist canvas made from 100% cotton and like an original oil painting stretched on a wooden frame. Limited edition 499 pieces, back numbered certificate. In fine, handcrafted real wood museum frame in white with gold trim, gray patinated. Size: 84 x 63 cm.

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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.

The style of Impressionism that emerged in French painting in 1870 owes its name to the Claude Monet's landscape 'Impression, Soleil Levant'. After initial refusal it began a true triumphant advance.

Such painters as Claude Monet, Edgar Degas, Edouard Manet, Auguste Renoir and others created motifs from everyday life, urban and landscape scenes in a bright, natural light.

Impressionism can be seen as a reaction to the academic painting. The emphasis was not on content with its strict rules of painting structure, but on the object as it appears at any given moment, in an often random cut out. The reality was seen in its whole color variety in natural lighting. The studio painting was replaced by the open-air painting.

The brightening of the palette and the dissolution of firm contours was accompanied by a new way of handling with color. Often, the colors were no longer mixed on the palette but side by side on the canvas so that the final impression lies in the eye of the beholder with a certain distance. In "Pointillism", (with such painters as Georges Seurat or Paul Signac) this principle was carried to the extreme.

Outside France, Impressionism was taken up by such painters as Max Slevogt, Max Liebermann and Lovis Corinth in Germany, and by James A. M. Whistler in the United States.

In sculpture, the impressionism expressed itself only conditionally. In the works of Auguste Rodin, who is considered one of the main representatives, you can see a resolution of the surfaces in which the play of light and shadow is included in the artistic expression. Degas and Renoir created sculptures as well.