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Canvas Gallery Wrap
Acrylic w/ Standoffs
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Canvas prints come in 3 different styles
Our most popular option. Unframed canvas keeps the focus on the image for a modern gallery look.
Canvas appears to float within a plain black frame. The image stands off the wall at a depth of 2″ inches
Canvas is carefully framed with the molding of your choice to support your aesthetic.
Archival paper, printed with high definition ink placed under glass, giving your giclée print a modern gallery look.
Aluminum prints come in 3 different styles
A minimalist, aluminum standoff creates the impression of wall sculpture with a weightless feel.
An elevated, aluminum platform is layered over an elegant mitered frame.
Vibrant aluminum appears to float within a modern, black wood frame. The image stands off the wall at a depth of 2⅞ inches.
Acrylic prints come in 2 different styles
Sleek acrylic glass is supported by simple, brushed aluminum standoffs and invisible hanging mounts.
Sparkling acrylic glass appears to float within an easy-to-hang frame.
By printing fine art photography onto mirror we have transformed it into something extraordinary
A staunch presentation, beautifully presented on thick half-inch birchwood, fashioned with everlasting UV-curable inks.
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Edgar Degas (July 19, 1834-September 27 1917), born Hilaire-Germain-Edgar De Gas, is regarded as one of the founding members of the school of Impressionism, though he was hesitant to adopt the term. Degas's self-description as a Realist is perhaps more accurate when considering his exacting draftsmanship, meticulous casting and sculpture, and vibrant paintings. Unlike his contemporaries such as Claude Monet, Degas took little interest in painting en plein air, and his preferred subjects were theatres, caf_s, and dance halls of late-nineteenth-century Paris, as well as scenes of daily life of the working class. His mastery of the depiction of movement makes his portraits of dancers (which number over 1,500) some of the most renowned images of fin-de-sicle Paris. As his life and career progressed, Degas became fascinated with emerging artistic techniques, and began experimenting with media such as gouache, photography, and engraving. Toward the end of his life, Degas's vision became increasingly poor, forcing him to turn his focus to sculpture until his death in 1917. View all of Edgar Degas's work.
Obsessed above all by ballet, Degas produced over 1,500 sketches, paintings, sculptures, and prints featuring dancers. Unlike those before him who approached ballet dancers with a more traditional style of portraiture, Degas was interested in the physicality of ballet. Rather than representing the dancers solely as pristine performers, Degas depicted the dancers’ rehearsals, moments of preparation and practice, as well as their performances. Captivated by movement, Degas produced some of the most lively, vivid images of dancers within the Western canon.
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