Item #: 12044869A
22" x 28"
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
Henri Matisse’s “Blue Nude” series, paper cutouts on canvas created at the end of his long and prolific life, represented the culmination of his exploration of abstraction. Along with Pablo Picasso, Matisse (1869 – 1954) dominated 20th century art. Abandoning law studies to pursue art, Matisse was originally considered a Fauvist. His body of work encompassed vast styles, including primitive art, impressionism, sculpture and abstraction, and was distinguished by his visionary and expressive use of brilliant color and ornamentation. Unlike many artists, Matisse was internationally acclaimed during his lifetime, appreciated by collectors and critics, and influencing a younger generation of artists.
Henri Matisse (1869 – 1954), considered to be the 20th century’s most important French painter, communicated joy with expressive colors, striking ornamentation and bold patterns. Matisse, whose mother gave him his first art supplies while he was recovering from an illness, described his discovery of art as “a kind of paradise.” He was originally viewed as a Fauvist, and his early works were exceptionally mature. Influenced by Impressionism and Japanese art, Matisse made color a crucial element of his work, and also experimented with expressive abstraction. When he was nearly 80, Matisse volunteered to decorate the Dominican nuns' chapel at Vence, France. Suffering from anxiety, Matisse found serenity in painting.
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