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"Freedom of Worship", February 27,1943
12" x 16"
$44.99
$17.99
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"Freedom of Worship", February 27,1943-Norman Rockwell-Giclee Print

"Freedom of Worship", February 27,1943By Norman Rockwell

$44.99
$17.99
Ships in 1-2 days
About This Piece
The Art
Inspired by Franklin Delano Roosevelts speech titled The Four Freedoms Norman Rockwell expressed the strength of this message by creating his own series of paintings Rockwell spent months perfecting each of the four masterpieces which would be published in Freedom of Speech Freedom to Worship Freedom from Want and Freedom from Fear The Saturday Evening Post supported Rockwells efforts by commissioning four themed essays to accompany the prints The Posts publication generated such a positive response during the turmoil of WWII that the US Treasury Department launched The Four Freedoms War Bond Show an exhibition tour dedicated to these paintings The Four Freedoms series still represents some of Norman Rockwells most compelling work to date

This giclée print delivers a vivid image with maximum color accuracy and exceptional resolution. The standard for museums and galleries around the world, giclée is a printing process where millions of ink droplets are “sprayed” onto high-quality paper. With the great degree of detail and smooth transitions of color gradients, giclée prints appear much more realistic than other reproduction prints. The high-quality paper (235 gsm) is acid free with a smooth surface.  
Product ID: 9388041692A
Product ID: 9388041692A
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.
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