All our stretched Canvas are custom made on a Premium Fine Art Matte Canvas 410g/m2 1.5 Inch Thick wood for a real gallery look
Giclee printing with Pigment ink designed to meet galleries and museum longevity requirements and ensure consistency of shades 200 years old.[+]
Printed to the edge - Ready to hang - provided with 4 premium polished aluminum stand off ( wall screws and mounting hardware provided )
We suggest a thicker 3/16" acrylic for any size over 42 inches to guarantee a straight acrylic, without curvature
Printed to the edge & Ready to hang a floating frame and hanging wire
Sublimation Metal Print with Decorating Frame
Inside a decorating frame (Box) - Black Floating Frame
Printed with UV cured inks providing an incredible high quality printed image which is scratch resistant with colors that will not fade overtime.
White and lighter areas are not printed on the wood, revealing the beauty of the wood’s texture and natural beauty!
Printed on 3/8" (9mm) thick and strong and durable Russian Birch wood which is ready to hang and enjoy!
To get your mural price, enter your wall measurement:
Our 10 Color Technology
Our wall murals are produced on printers with Outstanding photographic print quality & durabilityExtreme image resolution : photographic image quality with the largest color gamut in its class
Easy to Install
Our Wall Mural Print is removable without any damage to your walls. Easy to change or remove. We are using a premium 6 mil auto-adhesive vinyl with a subtile linen-cotton canvas texture.
Change the look and feel of a room without the hassle of traditional wallpaper. Our wall murals print are the perfect solution to easily enhance any residential or commercial space alike!
Get this artwork "Paul Gauguin: When Will You Marry HD 300ppi" in a framed print. Fully customizable - at the exact size you want.
You can select paper type, glass, matte and decorating frame Start building your custom framed print by selecting one the following moulding:
Precisely produced by HD Sublimation Process & Protected by a high-gloss varnish.
Unlike traditional printing — This artwork is produced with by sublimation print. We utilize heat and pressure to transfer images directly into the surface of the Puzzle, bonding your image to the substrate at the molecular level.
ABOUT THIS ARTWORK: PAUL GAUGUIN: WHEN WILL YOU MARRY HD 300PPI
The only prints in High Definition at 300 ppi/pixels per inch/ for a crisp, clear print in all our sizes!
When Will You Marry? (French: Quand te maries-tu ?, Tahitian: Nafea faa ipoipo) is an oil painting from 1892 by the French Post-Impressionist artist Paul Gauguin. On loan to the Kunstmuseum in Basel, Switzerland for nearly a half-century, it was sold privately by the family of Rudolf Staechelin to Sheikha Al-Mayassa bint Hamad Al-Thani, in February 2015 for close to US$210 million (£155 million), one of the highest prices ever paid for a work of art. The painting was on exhibition at the Fondation Beyeler, Riehen, until 28 June 2015
Gauguin travelled to Tahiti for the first time in 1891. His hope was to find "an edenic paradise where he could create pure, primitive art", rather than the primitivist faux works being turned out by painters in France. Upon arrival, he found that Tahiti was not as he imagined it: it had been colonised in the 18th century, and at least two-thirds of the indigenous people of the island had been killed by diseases brought by Europeans. "Primitive" culture had been wiped out. Despite this, he painted many pictures of native women: nude, dressed in traditional Tahitian clothes, and dressed in Western-style dresses, as is the rear figure in When Will You Marry?.
Full-scale working study, charcoal and pastel, Art Institute of Chicago
The front and middle ground are built up in areas of green, yellow and blue. A traditionally dressed young woman has settled on the threshold between the front and middle ground. Richard Field suggests the white tiare flower behind her left ear indicates she is seeking a husband.[a] Behind her a second figure in a high-necked Western-style dress sits erectly. Field thought her gesture derives from Buddhist art. Naomi E. Maurer subsequently identified it as a mudra denoting threatening or warning. The front woman stretches herself, her facial features stylized and simplified. Field thought her pose had a Japanese precedent, Charles F. Stuckey suggests Delacroixs Women of Algiers.[b] The rear female figure is flush with the yellow-blue area. Her face is painted with individual features and represents the centre of the image. The pink colour of her dress is clearly distinct from the other colours. At the bottom right is the inscription "NAFEA Faa ipoipo" (When will you marry). Gauguin commonly inscribed his paintings in Tahitian at this time: he was fascinated by the language, though never advanced beyond its rudiments.
Art historian Nancy Mowll Mathews wrote that Gauguin "portrayed the [Tahitian] natives as living only to sing and to make love. Thats how he got the money from his friends and raised the publics interest in his adventure. But, of course, he knew the truth, which was that Tahiti was an unremarkable island with an international, westernised community". These paintings of Tahitians, including When Will You Marry?, were met with relative indifference when Gauguin returned to France, his 1893 Durand-Ruel exhibition only a limited success generating some favourable reviews but little by way of sales. Gauguin placed this painting on consignment at the exhibition at a price of 1,500 francs, the highest price he assigned and shared by only one other painting, but had no takers. Staechelin eventually purchased it at the Maison Moos gallery in Geneva in 1917.
A pencil sketch of the paintings central figure was uncovered and authenticated in a 2017 episode of Fake or Fortune?
This artwork can be shipped worldwide when ordered on Canvas & Poster Roll
Any other format including, Stretched Canvas, Acrylic etc, ships only in North America (Free shipping)