By Claude Monet
Item #: 12062727A
Size and print type
16.5" x 18" without border
Order now for delivery by Dec 8 (with Standard shipping) *Continental US Only
Iris, Monet, Claude (1840-1926) / Private Collection / Peter Willi / The Bridgeman Art Library
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
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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
Born in Paris, artist Claude Monet (1840 - 1925), Pierre-Auguste Renoir and Camille Pissaro formed the nucleus of the monumental Impressionist Movement, which broke away from established artistic expressions. Devoted to painting exclusively outdoors and capturing the transient effects of light and color, Monet often painted multiple images of the same subject at various times of day. His dazzling, densely hued “Irises” depicted the flowers in his famed garden at Giverny and displayed the influence of Japanese floral screens upon his work.
Claude Monet (1840 – 1926), the founder of Impressionism, was one of the most influential landscape painters in the history of art. Born in Paris, Monet was enrolled in the studio of Glenyre, where he met Renoir, Sisley, and Bazille, who became the core of the Impressionist group. Painting outdoors, he broke the tradition of portraying a subject literally by conveying the fleeting effects of atmosphere, time of day, and season upon color and light. Eliminating black and gray from his palette, he represented natural color like a prism, breaking it down into its individual components, often painting a series of the exact same view under different light and weather conditions. Monet brought the study of the transient effects of natural light to its most refined expression, ultimately becoming a forerunner of 20th century modernism.
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