Toby Edward Rosenthal, 1883 - The Trial of Constance de Beverly - fine art print
Tax included. Shipping calculated at checkout.
Materials our customers can pick
The product dropdown menu gives you the chance to select your prefered size and material. Thus, we allow you to choose among the following options:
- Canvas print: The canvas direct print is a printed canvas stretched on a wooden frame. It creates a sculptural effect of three-dimensionality. Hanging your canvas print: The great advantage of canvas prints is that they are relatively low in weight, which implies that it is quite simple to hang up your Canvas print without any wall-mounts. That is why, canvas prints are suited for all kinds of walls.
- Aluminium dibond print (metal): An Aluminium Dibond print is a material with an outstanding depth - for a modern look and a non-reflective surface. A direct Aluminium Dibond Print is the best introduction to art reproductions manufactured on aluminum. For our Print On Aluminum Dibond, we print your selected work of art onto the aluminium white-primed surface. This print on Aluminum Dibond is the most popular entry-level product and is a stylish way to display art reproductions, because it puts the viewer’s focus on the replica of the artwork.
- The poster print (canvas material): The poster print is a UV printed canvas with a fine surface texture. It is excellently appropriate for putting your art print using a custom-made frame. Please bear in mind, that depending on the absolute size of the canvas poster print we add a white margin 2-6 cm round about the print motif, which facilitates the framing with your custom frame.
- Acrylic glass print (with real glass coating): The print on acrylic glass, often referenced as a UV print on plexiglass, will transform the original into wonderful wall décor and forms a viable alternative to canvas and dibond fine art replicas. Our acrylic glass protects your selected art print against light and external influences for between 4 and 6 decades.
Important legal note: We try the best we can to depict the art products as clearly as possible and to illustrate them visually. Nonetheless, the colors of the print products, as well as the imprint may diverge slightly from the representation on the screen. Depending on your settings of your screen and the condition of the surface, color pigments might not be printed as realisitcally as the digital version shown here. In view of the fact that all our are printed and processed manually, there may also be minor variations in the motif's exact position and the size.
Original information about the work of art by the museum (© - by Los Angeles County Museum of Art - www.lacma.org)
Notes from the Curator: American art achieved cosmopolitan status in the decades following the nation’s centennial with figure paintings such as The Trial of Constance de Beverly by Toby Rosenthal (1848-1917). Although a scene set in the time of Henry VIII (1491-1547) the large canvas resonates of the 19th century and serves as a barometer of cultural taste. Rosenthal was one of the earliest American expatriate artists to achieve international fame. Prussian-born, he grew up in San Francisco but returned to Europe to enroll in the Royal Academy in Munich. There he was introduced to the academic belief in the superiority of history painting. Under Karl von Piloty, Rosenthal learned how to depict stories of an uplifting, moral character in dramatic, yet easily understood terms. While he lived in Germany, Rosenthal received his most significant commissions from Americans. In 1879 the San Francisco industrialist Irving M. Scott requested a scene from Marmion (1808), a romantic narrative poem by Sir Walter Scott (1771-1832). The tale was a favorite of Rosenthal’s patron, whose enthusiasm reflected the popularity of the Scotsman’s writings with the middle-class reading public. Scotts’ influence on 19th-century pictorial arts was equally pervasive, for beginning in the 1820s, his novels revolutionized history painting in Europe and America by providing artists with stories of a human character that had mass appeal. The Trial of Constance de Beverly was a late example of such painting. Marmion is a tale fraught with all the elements of a bestseller: romance, danger, abandonment, and death. The story concerns Constance de Beverly, a beautiful young novice who is seduced into leaving the convent by Lord Marmion, a handsome but eventually faithless suitor. Rosenthal chose not to delineate a romantic episode, but to focus on the tense courtroom drama as Constance awaits her fate at the hands of a clerical tribune. In quite operatic fashion befitting medieval revival novels and history paintings, Rosenthal depicted the moment when a monk plucks Constance’s cloak from her shoulders to reveal her clothed as Lord Marmion’s page: in the background two monks gleefully prepare the niche where she will be bricked-up alive for breaking her religious vows. Rosenthal brilliantly exploited the romantic elements of gothic literature by heightening the sinister, almost ghoulish character of the scene through a cavernous setting, brownish-black palette, tenebrous lighting, and theatrical facial expressions. Rosenthal sought complete accuracy in the details of the setting and costume. He did depart dramatically from the story, however, by omitting Lord Marmion from the trial scene. By doing so, Constance becomes the main protagonist, standing center stage, a heroine despite the tragedy of her situation. Painted during a period when most women still had little control of their own lives, Rosenthal’s Constance was someone who determined her own destiny. After winning a gold medal at the 1883 Munich International Art Exhibition, the painting was exhibited in San Francisco to great acclaim. Saved from the city’s 1906 earthquake and fire through quick thinking, it has remained in California ever since.
Notes from the Contributor: Painting by Toby Edward Rosenthal (Museum: Los Angeles County Museum of Art)
Art product explanation
This artwork was made by Toby Edward Rosenthal in 1883. The original measures the size 57 5/8 × 91 in (146,37 × 231,14 cm) and was painted with the techinque of oil on canvas. Today, this work of art is in the the digital collection of Los Angeles County Museum of Art. With courtesy of Los Angeles County Museum of Art (www.lacma.org) (public domain).Also, the artpiece has the creditline: . On top of that, alignment is in landscape format with a ratio of 3 : 2, meaning that the length is 50% longer than the width.
Structured details of the artwork
|Title of the artwork:||"The Trial of Constance de Beverly"|
|Generic term:||modern art|
|Artwork century:||19th century|
|Created in the year:||1883|
|Age of artwork:||more than 130 years|
|Painted on:||oil on canvas|
|Dimensions of the original artwork:||57 5/8 × 91 in (146,37 × 231,14 cm)|
|Museum:||Los Angeles County Museum of Art|
|Place of museum:||Los Angeles, California, United States of America|
|Web page:||Los Angeles County Museum of Art|
|Courtesy of:||Los Angeles County Museum of Art (www.lacma.org)|
About this product
|Article categorization:||art copy|
|Method of reproduction:||digital reproduction|
|Manufaturing technique:||UV direct printing (digital print)|
|Production:||made in Germany|
|Stock type:||production on demand|
|Intended product usage:||wall decoration, art reproduction gallery|
|Artwork orientation:||landscape format|
|Aspect ratio:||3 : 2|
|Interpretation of image aspect ratio:||the length is 50% longer than the width|
|Materials you can choose from:||poster print (canvas paper), canvas print, metal print (aluminium dibond), acrylic glass print (with real glass coating)|
|Canvas on stretcher frame (canvas print) options:||30x20cm - 12x8", 60x40cm - 24x16", 90x60cm - 35x24", 120x80cm - 47x31"|
|Acrylic glass print (with real glass coating) variants:||30x20cm - 12x8", 60x40cm - 24x16", 90x60cm - 35x24", 120x80cm - 47x31"|
|Poster print (canvas paper) size options:||60x40cm - 24x16", 90x60cm - 35x24", 120x80cm - 47x31"|
|Dibond print (alumnium material) options:||30x20cm - 12x8", 60x40cm - 24x16", 90x60cm - 35x24", 120x80cm - 47x31"|
|Framing of the art copy:||unframed art print|
|Artist name:||Toby Edward Rosenthal|
|Other names:||rosenthal toby e., toby e. rosenthal, Rosenthal Tobias Edward, tobi e. rosenthal, toby rosenthal, Rosenthal Toby Edward, Toby Edward Rosenthal, t.e. rosenthal, Rosenthal Toby|
|Country of origin:||United States|
|Artist classification:||modern artist|
|Year of birth:||1848|
|Place of birth:||Prussia, Europe|
|Died in the year:||1917|
|Died in (place):||Berlin, Berlin state, Germany|
Copyright © | www.artprinta.com (Artprinta)