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"Diary", June 17,1933
48" x 72"
$159.99
$79.99
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We recommend you frame this print for a finished look
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"Diary", June 17,1933-Norman Rockwell-Wall Mural

"Diary", June 17,1933By Norman Rockwell

$159.99
$79.99
48" x 72"
Wall Mural
Ships in 3-5 Days
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Every custom frame is hand-assembled in Lockbourne, Ohio by our framing experts using materials sourced from around the world. Your walls are waiting.
About This Piece
The Art
Wall Murals are a simple affordable way to brighten up any space in your home or office Transform an ordinary room into a tropical escape celestial adventure enchanted forest or spectacular cityscape This Wall Mural is made of one x high quality laminated photographic paper panel The mural surface wipes clean and is stain resistant Murals are reusable and repositionable Removable paint safe picture hanging strips are included for ease of hanging Hanging strips are recommended for use on a clean smooth surface We recommend two people for ease of installation Detailed hanging instructions with diagram are included with purchase

This high-impact wall mural features a stain-proof laminated surface that simply wipes clean (yes, it's even beer proof!) The multiple panels of laminated photographic paper are re-usable and repositionable, making wall murals a simple, affordable way to brighten up any space. Paint-safe picture hanging strips are included with detailed instructions for ease of hanging.
Product ID: 38259073389A
The Artist
Norman Rockwell (1894 – 1978), one of America’s most beloved artists, left a timeless legacy of nostalgic, endearing, whimsical paintings that appealingly and insightfully depict simple, and often idyllic, scenes from daily life. After illustrating a series of children’s books at age 16, Rockwell was hired to be the art director of “Boys’ Life,” the official publication of the Boy Scouts of America. Six years later, he sold his first cover to the most prestigious magazine of the era, the “Saturday Evening Post.” Over the next 47 years, he created 321 covers for the “Post,” which became synonymous with his name. He later worked for “Look” magazine, addressing more serious issues of civil rights, poverty and space exploration.