Vincent van Gogh, 1888 - Farmhouse in Provence - fine art print
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Farmhouse in Provence was by the Dutch artist Vincent van Gogh. The artwork has the following size: 46,1 x 60,9 cm. Oil on canvas was used by the European painter as the technique for the masterpiece. Moveover, the artwork is part of the National Gallery of Art's digital art collection. With courtesy of: National Gallery of Art, Washington (licensed: public domain).Additionally, the work of art has the creditline: . On top of that, alignment of the digital reproduction is in landscape format with a side ratio of 4 : 3, which implies that the length is 33% longer than the width. The painter, botanical illustrator, printmaker, drawer Vincent van Gogh was an artist, whose artistic style was mainly Post-Impressionism. The Dutch painter lived for a total of 37 years - born in 1853 in Zundert, North Brabant, Netherlands and deceased in the year 1890 in Auvers-sur-Oise, Ile-de-France, France.
Materials you can pick from
In the product dropdown menu you can choose your individual size and material. Choose among the following product options now to match your preferences in size and material:
- Aluminium print (aluminium dibond): An Aluminium Dibond print is a print material with a true depth, which creates a contemporary look by having a surface , which is non-reflective. Colors are luminous in the highest definition, details appear crisp, and the print has a a matte look you can literally feel.
- Poster (canvas material): Our poster is a printed sheet of canvas with a slightly rough finish on the surface. Please note, that depending on the absolute size of the poster we add a white margin of something between 2-6cm around the artwork, which facilitates the framing with your custom frame.
- Canvas: A canvas direct print is a printed cotton canvas stretched on a wooden stretcher. A canvas creates the distinctive impression of three-dimensionality. What is more, canvas print creates a lively, positive effect. Hanging your canvas print: The great advantage of canvas prints is that they are relatively low in weight, which implies that it is easy and straightforward to hang the Canvas print without the help of extra wall-mounts. Hence, a canvas print is suitable for all types of walls.
- The acrylic glass print (with real glass coating): The acrylic glass print, which is often labelled as a plexiglass print, will change your original artwork into beautiful wall decoration. The artwork is being manufactured with the help of state-of-the-art UV print technology. The special effect of this are deep and rich colors. Our plexiglass with real glass coating protects your custom art replica against light and heat for many years to come.
Important information: We try our utmost to describe the products with as many details as possible and to display them visually. Although, the colors of the printed materials and the imprint can diverge marginally from the presentation on the screen. Depending on the screen settings and the quality of the surface, color pigments can unfortunately not be printed one hundret percent realistically. Considering that the are processed and printed by hand, there may also be minor discrepancies in the exact position and the size of the motif.
|Article type:||fine art print|
|Method of reproduction:||reproduction in digital format|
|Production technique:||UV print / digital printing|
|Manufacturing:||produced in Germany|
|Type of stock:||on demand|
|Intended product use:||wall gallery, wall décor|
|Orientation of the image:||landscape format|
|Aspect ratio:||4 : 3|
|Implication of side aspect ratio:||the length is 33% longer than the width|
|Item material choices:||metal print (aluminium dibond), acrylic glass print (with real glass coating), canvas print, poster print (canvas paper)|
|Canvas on stretcher frame (canvas print):||40x30cm - 16x12", 80x60cm - 31x24", 120x90cm - 47x35"|
|Acrylic glass print (with real glass coating) size variants:||40x30cm - 16x12", 80x60cm - 31x24", 120x90cm - 47x35"|
|Poster print (canvas paper):||40x30cm - 16x12", 80x60cm - 31x24", 120x90cm - 47x35"|
|Dibond print (alumnium material) variants:||40x30cm - 16x12", 80x60cm - 31x24", 120x90cm - 47x35"|
|Framing of the art copy:||unframed product|
Work of art details
|Name of the painting:||"Farmhouse in Provence"|
|Classification of the artwork:||painting|
|Art categorization:||modern art|
|Artwork century:||19th century|
|Age of artwork:||over 130 years old|
|Painted on:||oil on canvas|
|Original size (artwork):||46,1 x 60,9 cm|
|Museum:||National Gallery of Art|
|Museum location:||Washington D.C., United States of America|
|Website of the museum:||National Gallery of Art|
|Artwork license type:||public domain|
|Courtesy of:||National Gallery of Art, Washington|
|Artist:||Vincent van Gogh|
|Other names:||Vincent van Gogh, Fangu Wensheng, ゴッホ, v. van gogh, 梵高, j. van gogh, van Gogh Vincent, גוג וינסנט ואן, Van-Gog Vint︠s︡ent, ビンセントゴッホ, Gogh, Fangu, Fan'gao, Gogh Vincent van, van gogh, Gogh Vincent Willem van, גוך וינסנט ואן, Gogh Vincent-Willem van, Fan-kao, Fan-ku|
|Jobs:||printmaker, drawer, botanical illustrator, painter|
|Country of origin:||the Netherlands|
|Artist category:||modern artist|
|Age at death:||37 years|
|City of birth:||Zundert, North Brabant, Netherlands|
|Died in the year:||1890|
|City of death:||Auvers-sur-Oise, Ile-de-France, France|
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Additional artwork information by National Gallery of Art (© - by National Gallery of Art - National Gallery of Art)
Van Gogh arrived in Arles in February 1888, the landscape covered with snow. But it was sun that he sought in Provence—a brilliant light that would wash out detail and simplify forms, reducing the world around him to the kinds of flat patterns he admired in Japanese woodblock prints. Arles, he said, was "the Japan of the South." Van Gogh's time in Arles was amazingly productive. In about 15 months—just 444 days—he produced more than 200 paintings, about 100 drawings, and wrote more than 200 letters.
He described a series of seven studies of wheat fields: "landscapes, yellow—old gold—done quickly, quickly, quickly, and in a hurry just like the harvester who is silent under the blazing sun, intent only on the reaping." Yet he was also at pains to point out that these works should not be "criticized as hasty" since this "quick succession of canvases [was] quickly executed but calculated long beforehand."
Pairs of complementary colors—the red and green of the plants, the woven highlights of oranges and blue in the fence, even the pink clouds that enliven the turquoise sky—shimmer and seem almost to vibrate against each other. The impressionists used this technique to enhance the luminosity of their pictures. Pissarro, who helped introduce Van Gogh to these concepts, noted, "if I didn't know how colors behaved from the researches of...scientists, we [the impressionists] would not have been able to pursue our study of light with so much confidence."
(Museum: National Gallery of Art)