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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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Michelangelo (March 6, 1475-February 18, 1564), born Michelangelo di Lodovico Buonarroti Simoni, was the quintessential artist of the Italian High Renaissance, and is widely accepted as one of the most influential figures in the history of art. Known for his stunning frescos and entrancing sculptures, Michelangelo began his artistic career under the patronage of Lorenzo de Medici, the highly influential Florentine statesman. The fall of the Medici family in the 1490s led to Michelangelo’s decision to relocate to Rome. Though he eventually returned to Florence, Michelangelo was invited back to Rome by Pope Julius II in 1505, where he eventually began work on the ceiling of the Sistine Chapel. The enormous fresco ceiling took four years to complete, and is now known as Michelangelo’s masterpiece, containing some his most iconic images, such as the Creation of Adam and The Last Judgment. Michelangelo’s mastery of what is known as terribilita, a sense of awe, wonderment, and grandeur, has inspired artists throughout the history of art, and even resulted in the Mannerism movement, which directly followed Michelangelo’s own period. There can be no doubt that Michelangelo is one of the most important artists in the Western world. View all of Michelangelo's work.
Perhaps the most iconic image of Michelangelo's Sistine Chapel fresco ceiling, The Creation of Adam is thought to have been completed between 1511 and 1512. Fourth in the chronology of biblical panels completed by the artist, Michelangelo depicts the figures of God and Adam, arms outstretched, with fingers about to touch. It is easily one of the most instantly recognizable images, and has been countlessly reproduced and parodied throughout popular culture. Creation of Adam not only demonstrates Michelangelo's incredible talent for inspiring awe in his viewers, but also his very detailed knowledge of human anatomy. Meticulous in composition, the fresco remains the focal point of the Sistine ceiling, which has relentlessly attracted visitors from around the world for hundreds of years.
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