Henri de Toulouse-Lautrec, 1896 - Marcelle Lender Dancing the Bolero inChilpéric - fine art print
Tax included. Shipping calculated at checkout.
Pick your favorite item material
The product dropdown menu gives you the possibility to select your prefered material and size. Choose among the following product options now to match your preferences in size and material:
- Acrylic glass print: The acrylic glass print, which is sometimes described as a UV print on plexiglass, makes the artwork into wonderful wall décor. The great benefit of an acrylic glass print is that contrasts plus painting details will be visible thanks to the delicate tonal gradation of the print. The plexiglass protects your selected art print against light and external influences for many years.
- Aluminium print (aluminium dibond): An Aluminium Dibond print is a print with a true effect of depth, creating a fashionable look throuch a non-reflective surface. For your Aluminium Dibond option, we print the chosen artwork onto the surface of the white-primed aluminum. The colors are luminous in the highest definition, the fine details are clear and crisp, and the print has a a matte look that you can literally feel. The direct print on aluminium is the most popular entry-level product and is a truly modern way to showcase artworks, because it puts all of the viewer’s focus on the artwork.
- Canvas print: The printed canvas, not to be mistaken with a painting on a canvas, is a digital image printed on a canvas. In addition to that, a canvas creates a homelike and comfortable feeling. The advantage of canvas prints is that they are relatively low in weight, which means that it is easy and straightforward to hang up the Canvas print without additional wall-mounts. That is why, canvas prints are suited for all types of walls.
- Poster print (canvas material): Our poster print is a printed canvas with a slightly rough structure on the surface. Please keep in mind, that depending on the size of the poster we add a white margin of something between 2-6cm round about the work of art, which facilitates the framing with a custom frame.
Legal disclaimer: We try everything in order to describe the art products as accurate as possible and to illustrate them visually. Nevertheless, the tone of the print materials, as well as the printing might vary slightly from the image on the device's screen. Depending on the screen settings and the condition of the surface, color pigments can unfortunately not be printed 100% realistically. Bearing in mind that all the art prints are processed and printed by hand, there might as well be minor differences in the exact position and the size of the motif.
Additional information on the original artwork by the museum (© Copyright - National Gallery of Art - National Gallery of Art)
Henri de Toulouse-Lautrec had a passion for the theater in all its forms, from the popular dance halls and cabarets to the avant-garde theaters of Paris. He was both a keen spectator and an active participant, designing posters, theater programs, scenery, and costumes for a number of theaters and stage productions. Although he was drawn to the spectacle of the performance, it was the performers who most fascinated him.
Among Toulouse-Lautrec's favorite subjects was the red-headed actress Marcelle Lender. He first encountered her in 1893, the year he began to attend the theater on a regular basis. His infatuation with her reached its peak two years later when she starred in the revival of the French librettist and composer Hervé's Chilpéric. Performed at the Théâtre des Variétés in Paris from February 1 to May 1, 1895, this comic operetta recounted the tale of Chilpéric, king of the Franks in the late sixth century. In a bid to consolidate his power, he allied himself with the Visigoths in Spain through a marriage to the princess Galeswinthe, even as his vengeful mistress Frédégonde plotted her murder. It was neither the melodramatic narrative nor the extravagant staging of the operetta that most appealed to Toulouse-Lautrec, however, but the actress in the role of the princess. Like all his "furias" (as the artist termed his fixations on certain performers), this one was brief but intense. During the operetta's three-month run, he attended it more than twenty times, arriving just to see Lender dance the bolero in the second act. When asked about his devotion to the play, Toulouse-Lautrec explained, "I come strictly in order to see Lender's back. Look carefully; you will seldom see anything as wonderful. Lender's back is sumptuous." He sketched and studied the actress diligently, ultimately producing six lithographs inspired by her appearance in Chilpéric (five of them of the performance itself) and two paintings, including this monumental canvas. Toulouse-Lautrec's admiration was not reciprocated. "What a horrible man!," Lender is said to have remarked. "He is very fond of me….But as for the portrait you can have it!"
One of the largest and most elaborate paintings Toulouse-Lautrec ever created, Marcelle Lender Dancing the Bolero in "Chilpéric" depicts the very scene the artist so enjoyed, in which Galeswinthe performs the bolero, a lively dance from her native Spain, for her future husband and his courtiers. She dominates the center of the composition. Dressed in a Spanish-inspired costume composed of black and bright complementary shades of red and green, her body is described in strong, sinuous lines. Toulouse-Lautrec's portrayal of the actress is both dynamic and sensual. He captures her at mid-movement, as one long leg, clad in black stockings, juts boldly outward from a swirl of pink petticoats, mimicking the silk flowers she wears in her hair in form and color. Her low-cut bodice accentuates her ample bosom, which is tinged green from the reflected glow of the footlights. All eyes are upon her as she dances, from King Chilpéric, seated on his throne at left, to Galeswinthe's brother, Don Nervoso, who stands, arms akimbo, at the far right. Gazing at her from behind with an expression of open appreciation, it is Don Nervoso and not the viewer who is the beneficiary of the fine view of Lender's back, and as such he may be a stand-in for the artist himself.
Which kind of product do we offer?
The 19th century work of art "Marcelle Lender Dancing the Bolero inChilpéric" was painted by the male French painter Henri de Toulouse-Lautrec in the year 1896. The version of the artwork measures the size 145 x 149 cm (57 1/16 x 58 11/16 in) and was crafted with oil on canvas. This artwork forms part of the collection of National Gallery of Art, which is the museum of the US-American nation that preserves, collects, exhibits, and fosters an understanding of works of art. With courtesy of National Gallery of Art, Washington (licensed: public domain).The creditline of the artpiece is: . On top of that, alignment of the digital reproduction is square with a side ratio of 1 : 1, which means that the length is equal to the width. Henri de Toulouse-Lautrec was a artist, poster artist, painter, graphic artist, lithographer from France, whose art style was mainly Impressionism. The European artist lived for 37 years, born in the year 1864 in Albi, Occitanie, France and deceased in the year 1901 in Langon, Nouvelle-Aquitaine, France.
|Title of the work of art:||"Marcelle Lender Dancing the Bolero inChilpéric"|
|General term:||modern art|
|Artwork century:||19th century|
|Created in the year:||1896|
|Age of artwork:||120 years|
|Artwork original medium:||oil on canvas|
|Dimensions of the original artpiece:||145 x 149 cm (57 1/16 x 58 11/16 in)|
|Museum / location:||National Gallery of Art|
|Place of museum:||Washington D.C., United States of America|
|webpage:||National Gallery of Art|
|License type of artwork:||public domain|
|Courtesy of:||National Gallery of Art, Washington|
Article background information
|Product type:||art copy|
|Reproduction method:||digital reproduction|
|Production process:||UV direct printing (digital print)|
|Stock type:||production on demand|
|Intended usage:||home design, wall decoration|
|Alignment of the image:||square format|
|Aspect ratio:||length : width - 1 : 1|
|Image ratio meaning:||the length is equal to the width|
|Product material options:||poster print (canvas paper), metal print (aluminium dibond), acrylic glass print (with real glass coating), canvas print|
|Canvas print (canvas on stretcher frame) variants:||20x20cm - 8x8", 30x30cm - 12x12", 50x50cm - 20x20", 70x70cm - 28x28", 100x100cm - 39x39", 150x150cm - 59x59", 180x180cm - 71x71"|
|Acrylic glass print (with real glass coating) size options:||20x20cm - 8x8", 30x30cm - 12x12", 50x50cm - 20x20", 70x70cm - 28x28", 100x100cm - 39x39"|
|Poster print (canvas paper) options:||30x30cm - 12x12", 50x50cm - 20x20", 70x70cm - 28x28", 100x100cm - 39x39"|
|Aluminium dibond print (aluminium material) options:||20x20cm - 8x8", 30x30cm - 12x12", 50x50cm - 20x20", 70x70cm - 28x28", 100x100cm - 39x39"|
|Picture frame:||not available|
Quick overview of the artist
|Artist name:||Henri de Toulouse-Lautrec|
|Other names:||h. de toulouse-lautrec, Toulouse-Lautrec-Monfa Henri Marie Raymond de, טולוז־לוטרק, henri de toulouse lauterec, Lautrec, De Toulouse-Lautrec Henri, Lautrec Monfa Henri Marie Raymond de Toulouse-Monfa, Toulouse-Lautrec Henri de, Lautrec Henri de Toulouse, Lautrec Monfa Henri Marie Raymond de Toulouse-, lautrec henri toulouse, Lautrec Henri de Toulouse-, Henri Marie Raymond de Toulouse-Lautrec, Toulouse-Lautrec Monfa Henri Marie Raymond de, De Lautrec, Tu-lu-ssu Lo-te-lieh-kʻo Heng-li Te, Toulouse-Lautrec, Toulouse Lautrec, henri toulouse-lautrec, Toulouse Lautrec Henri de, Toulouse-Lautrec-Monfa Henri Raymond de, toulouse-lautrec henri, lautrec toulouse, Lo-te-lieh-kʻo, Henry de Toulouse-Lautrec, H. de Toulouse Lautrev, Toulouse-Lautrec Montfa Henri-Marie-Raymond de, Treclau, Henri de Toulouse-Lautrec, Tuluz-Lotrek Anri de, Toulouse-Lautrec Henri-Marie-Raymond de, Monfa Henri Marie Raymond de Toulouse-Lautrec, toulouse lautrec, Toulouse-Lautrec H. de, Henry Toulouse-Lautrec, lautrec henri tolouse, h. toulouse lautrec, טולוז לוטרק אנרי דה, Toulouse-Lautrec Henri Marie Raymond de|
|Gender of the artist:||male|
|Nationality of artist:||French|
|Professions:||artist, lithographer, graphic artist, painter, poster artist|
|Country of the artist:||France|
|Artist category:||modern artist|
|Year of birth:||1864|
|Hometown:||Albi, Occitanie, France|
|Year of death:||1901|
|Died in (place):||Langon, Nouvelle-Aquitaine, France|
Copyright © - Artprinta.com