The Red Maple
Item #: 10075417A
22" x 19" without border
Ships within 24 hours
This fine art print is produced on Forest Stewardship Council certified paper, using post-consumer and sustainably sourced paper, and soy-based inks. The detailed proofing process and standarized printing plates of offset lithography ensure this print reproduction maintains vivid colors and faithfulness to the original work of art.
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Photos To ART
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- The Print
- The Artist
An avid outdoorsman, A.Y. Jackson painted “Red Maple” to reveal Canada’s hidden treasures of delicate, flame-bright foliage and rolling rapids. This landscape was painted in Jackson’s studio in 1914, based on a sketch of the Oxtongue River in Algonquin Park. The work is representative of Jackson’s (1882 – 1974) membership in the Group of Seven artists, who broke the misconception that the Canadian wilderness was too rugged and untamed to be painted. Symbolic of Canada’s natural appeal, this piece embraced emerging nationalist sentiments, which were intensified by the outbreak of World War I several months before it was created.
Artist and avid outdoorsman A.Y. Jackson (1882 – 1974) blazed trails through Canada’s wilderness in bold Impressionistic landscapes that revealed the country’s spectacular natural beauty. As a young boy, Jackson began his artistic training at a lithography company. He later studied at the Julien Academy in Paris and the Art Institute in Chicago. He was a founding member of the Group of Seven artists, who depicted areas of the Canadian wilderness previously considered too wild and rugged to be painted. Jackson was instrumental in uniting the artists of Montreal and Toronto, and was recognized during his lifetime for his role in the development of Canadian art.
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