By Edvard Munch
Item #: 10059887A
11" x 14"
8" x 11" without border
Ships within 24 hours
High-quality printing gives this fine art print its vivid and sharp appearance. Produced on medium weight cover stock, this art reproduction is coated with a silken finish that protects the inks and creates an elegant look. The versatile art print strikes a balance between quality and affordability.
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Photos To ART
Decorate with photos you love. With Photos to Art, you can transform your favorite snapshots into one-of-a-kind works of art that you’ll be proud to hang on your wall. Choose from artistic canvas, custom framing, wood mounting and more to update your décor with art that is totally you.
- The Print
- The Artist
The palpable anguish of “The Scream,” by Edvard Munch, vividly conveys the angst, grief and uncertainty which gripped the artist for most of his life. Strongly believing that his suffering was integral to his art, Munch (1863 – 1944) said the painting portrayed an experience he had in which the sky turned red and he was gripped by terror, trying to shield his ears from an infinite and piercing scream. The suffering evident in his artistic style was influenced, while Munch was young, by the deaths of his parents and sister and commitment of the other to an asylum, helping him to create an astounding 1,008 paintings, 4,443 drawings and 15,391 prints, as well as woodcuts, etchings, lithographs, lithographic stones, woodcut blocks, copperplates and photographs.
Edvard Munch (1863 – 1944) was a Norwegian artist whose haunting paintings reflected the anguish of his own troubled life. Painting in Paris and Berlin for 20 years, Munch was inspired by Impressionism and Post-Impressionism, before shifting to his deeply personal style filled with troubling scenes of illness and death. His tortured imagery was influenced by the deaths of his parents and sister before he was 25, and the commitment of his other sister to an asylum shortly thereafter. During an exhibition in Berlin, his disturbing work generated such controversy that authorities closed the show. Munch strongly believed that his suffering was integral to his art, and created a huge body of work that powerfully influenced modern graphic art.
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