Francescuccio Ghissi, 1370 - Saint John the Evangelist Causes a Pagan Temple to Collapse - fine art print
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The artwork named Saint John the Evangelist Causes a Pagan Temple to Collapse was made by the male artist Francescuccio Ghissi. The version of the artwork has the following size: 14 1/8 x 15 1/4 in (35,9 x 38,7 cm) and was crafted with the technique tempera on wood, gold ground. Nowadays, the piece of art forms part of the digital art collection of The Metropolitan Museum of Art, which is one of the world's largest and finest art museums, which includes more than two million works of art spanning five thousand years of world culture, from prehistory to the present and from every part of the globe.. With courtesy of: The Metropolitan Museum of Art, New York, Gift of Mrs. W. Murray Crane, 1969 (license: public domain). Creditline of the artwork: Gift of Mrs. W. Murray Crane, 1969. The alignment is in square format with a ratio of 1 : 1, meaning that the length is equal to the width. Francescuccio Ghissi was a painter, whose style was primarily Medieval Art. The Italian artist lived for 15 years - born in the year 1359 and died in 1374.
We offer a range of various materials and sizes for every product. Thus, we allow you to choose among the following options:
- Acrylic glass print: An print on acrylic glass, which is sometimes described as a an art print on plexiglass, will transform the original work of art into stunning home décor.
- The poster print on canvas material: A poster print is a UV printed sheet of cotton canvas with a slight surface structure, which reminds the original artwork. It is appropriate for putting the art print using a customized frame. Please bear in mind, that depending on the size of the canvas poster print we add a white margin of something between 2-6cm round about the print, which facilitates the framing.
- Aluminium dibond print (metal): Aluminium Dibond prints are prints on metal with an outstanding effect of depth. The white & bright components of the original artpiece shimmer with a silk gloss, however without glare. The colors are luminous, the fine details of the print are very clear, and there’s a matte appearance you can literally feel.
- Canvas print: The canvas print is a printed cotton canvas mounted on a wood stretcher. A canvas print has the advantage of being relatively low in weight. This means, it is easy and straightforward to hang up your Canvas print without any wall-mounts. Canvas prints are suited for any kind of wall in your home.
Important legal note: We try in order to depict the art products in as much detail as possible and to demonstrate them visually in our shop. Nonetheless, the pigments of the print products and the imprint can differ to a certain extent from the image on your screen. Depending on the screen settings and the nature of the surface, not all color pigments will be printed 100% realistically. Given that all fine art prints are processed and printed by hand, there may also be minor discrepancies in the motif's exact position and the size.
|Print categorization:||art print|
|Method of reproduction:||reproduction in digital format|
|Production technique:||UV direct printing|
|Type of stock:||on demand production|
|Product use:||wall gallery, wall art|
|Artwork orientation:||square format|
|Aspect ratio:||1 : 1 (length : width)|
|Implication of the image ratio:||the length is equal to the width|
|Material variants:||poster print (canvas paper), canvas print, acrylic glass print (with real glass coating), metal print (aluminium dibond)|
|Canvas on stretcher frame (canvas print) size variants:||20x20cm - 8x8", 30x30cm - 12x12", 50x50cm - 20x20", 70x70cm - 28x28", 100x100cm - 39x39", 150x150cm - 59x59", 180x180cm - 71x71"|
|Acrylic glass print (with real glass coating):||20x20cm - 8x8", 30x30cm - 12x12", 50x50cm - 20x20", 70x70cm - 28x28", 100x100cm - 39x39", 150x150cm - 59x59", 180x180cm - 71x71"|
|Poster print (canvas paper) size options:||30x30cm - 12x12", 50x50cm - 20x20", 70x70cm - 28x28", 100x100cm - 39x39"|
|Aluminium dibond print size options:||20x20cm - 8x8", 30x30cm - 12x12", 50x50cm - 20x20", 70x70cm - 28x28", 100x100cm - 39x39"|
|Picture frame:||unframed art copy|
Work of art table
|Title of the piece of art:||"Saint John the Evangelist Causes a Pagan Temple to Collapse"|
|Categorization of the artpiece:||painting|
|Generic term:||classic art|
|Artwork age:||over 650 years|
|Original medium:||tempera on wood, gold ground|
|Size of the original artwork:||14 1/8 x 15 1/4 in (35,9 x 38,7 cm)|
|Exhibited in:||The Metropolitan Museum of Art|
|Museum location:||New York City, New York, United States of America|
|Courtesy of:||The Metropolitan Museum of Art, New York, Gift of Mrs. W. Murray Crane, 1969|
|Creditline:||Gift of Mrs. W. Murray Crane, 1969|
Brief overview of the artist
|Name of the artist:||Francescuccio Ghissi|
|Aliases:||Ghissi, Francesco di Cecco, Ghissi Francescuccio., Ghisi Francescuccio, Francescuccio. Ghissi, francescuccio di cecco ghissi, Ghissi Francescuccio di Cecco, Francescuccio Ghissi, Francescuccio da Fabriano, Ghissi Francescuccio, Ghissi Francesco, Ghissi Francescuccio Da Fabriano|
|Nationality of artist:||Italian|
|Jobs of the artist:||painter|
|Artist category:||old master|
|Art styles:||Medieval Art|
|Year of birth:||1359|
|Year of death:||1374|
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General description by the museum (© Copyright - by The Metropolitan Museum of Art - The Metropolitan Museum of Art)
These three charming scenes belong to an altarpiece painted about 1370, probably for a church in the artist’s native Fabriano, in the region of the Marches. They illustrate the life of Saint John the Evangelist and follow the thirteenth-century Golden Legend. Saint John raises a young man, Satheus, from the dead; Satheus rebukes two former disciples for their interest in worldly goods, whereupon they return to Saint John and beg forgiveness; Saint John prays for the destruction of the Temple of Diana. Together with five other scenes, they were arranged in two tiers to either side of a Crucifixion.For more information about these paintings, including a reconstruction of the altarpiece, visit metmuseum.org.