Still Life with Fruit and Copper Pot
Item #: 11782988A
Size and print type
20" x 16.5" without border
Order now for delivery by Dec 9 (with Standard shipping) *Continental US Only
This giclée print offers beautiful color accuracy on a high-quality paper (235 gsm) that is a great option for framing with its smooth, acid free surface. Giclée (French for “to spray”) is a printing process where millions of ink droplets are sprayed onto the paper’s surface creating natural color transitions.
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30-DAY RETURN POLICY
If for any reason you are not completely
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Items that ship same day normally leave our facilities on the same business day if your order is placed before 5:00pm EST.
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Photos To ART
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- The Print
- The Artist
William Merritt Chase painted “Still Life with Fruit and Copper Pot” in an effort to emulate the old masters he adored. Attending Munich’s Royal Academy, Chase (1849 – 1916) adopted its style of dark, lush colors, bold brushwork, and subtle lighting. Acutely aware of artistic trends, he was an American Impressionist, who, unlike the French Impressionists, was primarily concerned with subject matter, rather than lighting. Chase also believed that what he painted was secondary to how it was painted. A proponent of art-for-art’s sake, he avoided any romantic or sentimental treatments of his subjects. Chase was an internationally respected painter and the most prominent art teacher of his era.
William Merritt Chase (1849 – 1916) was one of the first American artists to paint Impressionist landscapes. He was also an exceptional portrait and still-life artist. The leader of numerous artistic societies, Chase was a well-respected art teacher whose students included future virtuosos Georgia O’Keeffe, Edward Hopper and Rockwell Kent. Highly attuned to artistic trends, Chase introduced American artists to emerging European styles. He utilized a pastel technique that simulated the vivid richness of oil paints. Chase’s broken brushstrokes, contemporary subjects and bright colors were integral to the acceptance of modern styles in late 19th-century America.
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