Item #: 12027076A
Size and print type
11" x 14" without border
Ships in 1-2 days
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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Ship time indicates the typical time it takes for your item(s) to leave our facilities. This includes any framing or customizing services ordered as well as careful packaging to prevent damage in transit.
Items that ship same day normally leave our facilities on the same business day if your order is placed before 5:00pm EST.
Orders that contain multiple items with different ship times will be shipped out based on the item with the longest ship time.
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
“Autumn” by Italian artist Giuseppe Arcimboldo (1527 – 1593) is a fanciful representation of a human face constructed from seasonal fruit and vegetables, currently on display in France’s Louvre. Arcimboldo created fantastical, allegorical works, composing faces entirely from produce, books and animals. Arcimboldo originally worked with his father, designing stained-glass windows and frescoes at the Milan Cathedral. In 1562, Arcimboldo became the court painter for Emperor Ferdinand I, and his successors, Maximilian II and Rudolph II, painting his famous facial collages. Arcimboldo fell into obscurity after his death, until his works were rediscovered and lauded by the Surrealists.
Italian artist Giuseppe Arcimboldo (1527 – 1593) was an innovative painter of fantastical, allegorical representations of human faces composed entirely of fruit, vegetables, books and animals. Arcimboldo originally worked with his father, designing stained-glass windows and frescoes at the Milan Cathedral. In 1562, he began serving as the court painter for Emperor Ferdinand I, and his successors, Maximilian II and Rudolph II. During this period, Arcimboldo created his distinctive facial collages, including his famous “Four Seasons” series, which are displayed today in many renowned museums, including the Louvre. After his death, Arcimboldo’s work fell into obscurity, regaining prominence when it was rediscovered and celebrated by the Surrealists.
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