La Tour Eiffel
Item #: 8088635574A
Size and print type
16" x 22" without border
Order now for delivery by Dec 8 (with Standard shipping) *Continental US Only
This artwork is the officially approved image from Paris's Musée d'Orsay as part of the French Museum Collection (RMN). This collection, representing artwork from over 400 top European museums and private sources, honors the very best of the world’s curated original art by making these works available for the first time as museum-approved, high-quality giclee prints and canvas reproductions that can be personalized to suit any decorating style and vision.
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.
Other ways to order:
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
Artistic genius Robert Delaunay (1885 – 1941) founded Orphism—a fusion of Fauve color, Futurist Dynamism and Analytical Cubism that replicated nature’s light and rhythms rather than its appearance. Originally a theater set designer, Delaunay began exhibiting just one year after he started painting. His early works were created in a neo-Impressionist style, and later utilized Cubist principles to explore contrasting colors. He created a series of disk paintings in which large and small colored circles suggest movement and space, as well as artworks containing faceted planes of color, mathematical in precision. Delaunay also experimented with unconventional mediums, and profoundly influenced abstract art’s emergence in the 1920s.
Recommended For You
- You'll Like