John Frederick Kensett, 1872 - Passing off of the Storm - fine art print
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Art product details
The 19th century piece of art was painted by the American painter John Frederick Kensett. The version of the painting was made with the size: 11 3/8 x 24 1/2 in (28,9 x 62,2 cm). Oil on canvas was used by the North American painter as the medium of the artpiece. Furthermore, the artwork belongs to the digital collection of The Metropolitan Museum of Art, which is located in New York City, New York, United States of America. We are happy to reference that this masterpiece, which is in the public domain is supplied with courtesy of The Metropolitan Museum of Art, New York, Gift of Thomas Kensett, 1874. Moreover, the work of art has the following creditline: Gift of Thomas Kensett, 1874. The alignment of the digital reproduction is landscape with a side ratio of 2 : 1, which means that the length is two times longer than the width. John Frederick Kensett was a painter, whose style can primarily be attributed to Romanticism. The North American painter was born in 1816 in Cheshire, New Haven county, Connecticut, United States and deceased at the age of 56 in 1872.
Selectable product materials
We offer a range of various sizes and materials for every product. Select your preferred size and material between the subsequent preferences:
- Aluminium dibond print: Aluminium Dibond prints are metal prints with an outstanding effect of depth. A direct Aluminium Dibond Print is your best introduction to fine prints with aluminum. For your Direct Print On Aluminum Dibond, we print your artwork right on the aluminium surface. The white & bright parts of the work of art shimmer with a silk gloss, however without any glow. The colors of the print are vivid and luminous, details appear crisp and clear. This UV print on aluminium is one of the most demanded entry-level products and is a modern way to showcase fine art prints, because it draws attention on the whole artwork.
- Canvas: A canvas direct print is a printed cotton canvas stretched on a wood frame. How can I hang a canvas on the wall? Canvas prints are relatively low in weight, which implies that it is quite simple to hang the Canvas print without additional wall-mounts. A canvas print is suitable for any type of wall.
- The poster print (canvas material): Our poster is a printed canvas with a slight structure on the surface, that reminds the actual version of the artwork. Please note, that depending on the absolute size of the poster print we add a white margin of something between 2-6cm around the print motif, which facilitates the framing.
- Acrylic glass print (with real glass coating): A glossy print on acrylic glass, which is sometimes described as a print on plexiglass, makes the original work of art into brilliant home decoration and offers a viable alternative to aluminium and canvas fine art replicas. With an acrylic glass art print contrasts and also minor image details will be identifiable due to the very subtle gradation in the print.
Important legal note: We try our utmost to describe our art products as accurate as possible and to exhibit them visually. Nevertheless, the pigments of the printed materials, as well as the imprint might diverge somehwat from the image on the screen. Depending on the settings of your screen and the quality of the surface, color pigments can unfortunately not be printed one hundret percent realistically. Given that all art reproductions are printed and processed manually, there might also be minor discrepancies in the size and exact position of the motif.
About the article
|Article classification:||art reproduction|
|Production technique:||UV direct printing|
|Stock type:||production on demand|
|Intended usage:||home décor, wall art|
|Image aspect ratio:||2 : 1 (length : width)|
|Image ratio meaning:||the length is two times longer than the width|
|Product material choices:||canvas print, poster print (canvas paper), metal print (aluminium dibond), acrylic glass print (with real glass coating)|
|Canvas print (canvas on stretcher frame) size variants:||40x20cm - 16x8", 60x30cm - 24x12", 80x40cm - 31x16", 100x50cm - 39x20", 120x60cm - 47x24", 160x80cm - 63x31", 180x90cm - 71x35"|
|Acrylic glass print (with real glass coating) sizes:||40x20cm - 16x8", 60x30cm - 24x12", 80x40cm - 31x16", 100x50cm - 39x20", 120x60cm - 47x24"|
|Poster print (canvas paper):||60x30cm - 24x12", 80x40cm - 31x16", 100x50cm - 39x20", 120x60cm - 47x24"|
|Dibond print (alumnium material) size variants:||40x20cm - 16x8", 60x30cm - 24x12", 80x40cm - 31x16", 100x50cm - 39x20", 120x60cm - 47x24"|
|Title of the artwork:||"Passing off of the Storm"|
|Generic term:||modern art|
|Temporal classification:||19th century|
|Artwork age:||more than 140 years|
|Painted on:||oil on canvas|
|Original artwork size:||11 3/8 x 24 1/2 in (28,9 x 62,2 cm)|
|Museum / location:||The Metropolitan Museum of Art|
|Museum location:||New York City, New York, United States of America|
|Website:||The Metropolitan Museum of Art|
|License of artwork:||public domain|
|Courtesy of:||The Metropolitan Museum of Art, New York, Gift of Thomas Kensett, 1874|
|Creditline of artwork:||Gift of Thomas Kensett, 1874|
|Name:||John Frederick Kensett|
|Alias names:||Kensett John F., Kensett, j.f. kensett, John Frederick Kensett, kensett j.f., j. f. kensett, Kensett John, Kensett John Frederick|
|Gender of the artist:||male|
|Nationality of artist:||American|
|Professions of the artist:||painter|
|Country of origin:||United States|
|Artist classification:||modern artist|
|Styles of the artist:||Romanticism|
|Hometown:||Cheshire, New Haven county, Connecticut, United States|
|Town of death:||New York City, New York state, United States|
© Copyrighted by, Artprinta (www.artprinta.com)
Original description by The Metropolitan Museum of Art (© - by The Metropolitan Museum of Art - www.metmuseum.org)
Inspired by his view from Contentment Island, near Darien, Connecticut, "Passing Off of the Storm" is a masterful example of the artist’s series known as his “Last Summer’s Work.” Kensett chose an unusually wide format for the small painting and provided no framing devices to mark the edges of the composition. Showing extreme sensitivity to gradations of tone, he applied broad areas of pure color interrupted only by subtle brushstrokes, such as those representing four diagonal reeds or markers in the left half of the canvas, a rowboat in the foreground, a tiny island, several white sailboats, and a very slight white wave or reflection on the otherwise placid surface of the water.