A Pathway in Monet's Garden, Giverny, 1902
Stretched Canvas Print
By Claude Monet
Item #: 11726479A
Size and print type
Ships in 2-3 days
A Pathway in Monet's Garden, Giverny, 1902, Monet, Claude (1840-1926) / Osterreichische Galerie Belvedere, Vienna, Austria / The Bridgeman Art Library
This stretched canvas print is the result of sophisticated digital printing technology in which the image is printed directly onto an artist-grade, 100% cotton canvas. The canvas is then expertly stretched around 1.5" wooden bars and carefully finished with hand-painted edges. An acrylic coating protects the stunning giclee print from dust, moisture and fading. Watermark will not appear on finished product.
Call Us: 1-800-952-5592div_lc_sb_pp_01||http://chat.art.com/WebChat/Main.aspx?QueueName=WWW.ART.COM&langiso=en&countryiso=US|ProductPage|Available Chat Link Clicked|Bottom||img_lc_sb_pp_01|floatLeft global-image-sprite|800-952-5592
30-DAY RETURN POLICY
satisfied with your purchase, you can
receive a replacement or refund within
30 days Learn More
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
- The Print
- The Artist
Claude Monet (1840 – 1925), a founder of Impressionism, was one of the most influential landscape painters in the history of art. Rejecting the traditional approach to depicting the natural world, the French painter’s lifelong goal was to portray variations in light and color caused by changes of time, atmosphere and season. His ethereal “Artist’s Garden at Giverny, 1900,” was his masterful representation of the garden he created at his Giverny home specifically for the purpose of capturing its beauty in his paintings.
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.
Recommended For You
- You'll Like