Claude Monet, 1874 - The Bridge at Argenteuil - fine art print

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This modern art masterpiece was painted by the male French artist Claude Monet in 1874. The original was made with the size: 60 x 79,7 cm (23 5/8 x 31 3/8 in). Oil on canvas was used by the European painter as the technique for the artpiece. It is part of the art collection of National Gallery of Art. With courtesy of National Gallery of Art, Washington (license - public domain).Also, the work of art has the following creditline: . Further, the alignment of the digital reproduction is in landscape format with an image ratio of 4 : 3, which means that the length is 33% longer than the width. The painter Claude Monet was a European artist, whose art style can be attributed mainly to Impressionism. The French artist was born in 1840 in Paris, Ile-de-France, France and died at the age of 86 in 1926.

Which would be your favorite product material option?

The product dropdown menu provides you with the chance to select a material and a sizeaccording to your individual preferences. You can select your favorite size and material among the following alternatives:

  • The poster print (canvas material): The Artprinta poster is a UV printed canvas with a slightly roughened finish on the surface. Please bear in mind, that depending on the size of the poster we add a white margin of approximately 2-6cm around the painting in order to facilitate the framing with a custom frame.
  • Aluminium dibond print: An Aluminium Dibond print is a print material with an outstanding effect of depth. A non-reflective surface make a contemporary look. For our Print On Aluminum Dibond, we print your chosen artpiece onto the aluminium surface. This print on Aluminum Dibond is the most popular entry-level product and is an extremely stylish way to display art reproductions, since it puts all of the viewer’s attention on the whole artwork.
  • Acrylic glass print: An acrylic glass print, which is sometimes named as a plexiglass print, makes your favorite original into décor.
  • Canvas: A UV printed canvas stretched on a wooden stretcher frame. Hanging your canvas print: Canvas prints are relatively low in weight, which implies that it is easy and straightforward to hang the Canvas print without extra wall-mounts. Therefore, a canvas print is suited for all kinds of walls.

Disclaimer: We try our best in order to describe our products as closely as possible and to exhibit them visually in our shop. Nevertheless, the tone of the printing material and the imprint can differ marginally from the presentation on the monitor. Depending on the settings of your screen and the quality of the surface, color pigments can unfortunately not be printed as exactly as the digital version. In view of the fact that all our are printed and processed by hand, there might also be minor variations in the motif's size and exact position.

Article specs

Article type: wall art
Method of reproduction: reproduction in digital format
Production process: UV direct print (digital printing)
Product Origin: Germany
Stock type: on demand production
Product usage: gallery wall, home design
Alignment: landscape alignment
Side ratio: 4 : 3
Implication: the length is 33% longer than the width
Available reproduction fabrics: canvas print, acrylic glass print (with real glass coating), metal print (aluminium dibond), poster print (canvas paper)
Canvas on stretcher frame (canvas print) variants: 40x30cm - 16x12", 80x60cm - 31x24", 120x90cm - 47x35", 160x120cm - 63x47"
Acrylic glass print (with real glass coating) sizes: 40x30cm - 16x12", 80x60cm - 31x24", 120x90cm - 47x35"
Poster print (canvas paper): 40x30cm - 16x12", 80x60cm - 31x24", 120x90cm - 47x35"
Aluminium dibond print: 40x30cm - 16x12", 80x60cm - 31x24", 120x90cm - 47x35"
Framing of the artprint: no frame

Structured artwork information

Artpiece title: "The Bridge at Argenteuil"
Classification: painting
Generic term: modern art
Artwork century: 19th century
Year of creation: 1874
Artwork age: more than 140 years old
Medium of original artwork: oil on canvas
Artwork original dimensions: 60 x 79,7 cm (23 5/8 x 31 3/8 in)
Exhibited in: National Gallery of Art
Museum location: Washington D.C., United States of America
Museum website:
License type of artwork: public domain
Courtesy of: National Gallery of Art, Washington

The painter

Name: Claude Monet
Aliases: Mone Klod, Claude Monet, monet claude, monet c., Monet Claude Oscar, Monet Oscar-Claude, Monet Claude-Oscar, C. Monet, מונה קלוד, Monet Oscar Claude, Monet Claude Jean, Monet Claude, Monet, Claude Oscar Monet, Cl. Monet
Gender of the artist: male
Nationality: French
Jobs: painter
Home country: France
Classification: modern artist
Art styles: Impressionism
Age at death: 86 years
Year of birth: 1840
Birthplace: Paris, Ile-de-France, France
Year of death: 1926
Town of death: Giverny, Normandie, France

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General information from National Gallery of Art website (© - by National Gallery of Art - National Gallery of Art)

From a distance of ten feet or so, Monet's brushstrokes blend to yield a convincing view of the Seine and the pleasure boats that drew tourists to Argenteuil. Up close, however, each dab of paint is distinct, and the scene dissolves into a mosaic of paint—brilliant, unblended tones of blue, red, green, yellow. In the water, quick, fluid skips of the brush mimic the lapping surface. In the trees, thicker paint is applied with denser, stubbier strokes. The figure in the sailboat is only a ghostly wash of dusty blue, the women rowing nearby are indicated by mere shorthand.

In the early years of impressionism, Monet, Renoir, and others strove to capture the fleeting effects of light and atmosphere on the landscape and to transcribe directly and quickly their sensory experience of it. Monet advised the American artist Lilla Cabot Perry, "When you go out to paint, try to forget what objects you have before you, a tree, a house, a field or whatever. Merely think here is a little square of blue, here an oblong of pink, here a streak of yellow, and paint it just as it looks to you, the exact color and shape, until it gives your own naïve impression of the scene before you."

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