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ArtWall 'Two Dancers Relaxing' Unwrapped Flat Canvas Artwork by Edgar Degas, 16 by 22-Inch
1,018.00 EGP

ArtWall 'Two Dancers Relaxing' Unwrapped Flat Canvas Artwork by Edgar Degas, 16 by 22-Inch

by  ArtWall, Prints, Posters & Photographs - Be the first to rate this product 

1,018.00 EGP 

  - You Save -1,018.00 EGP
All prices include VAT  Details
Ships from Abroad
Brand
ArtWall
Main Features:
  • Artist: Edgar Degas
Ship to Cairo (Change city)
Delivered by Thursday, Dec 12
Only 3 left in stock!

Condition:
New
Sold by:
ED-US (64% Positive Rating)

PRODUCT INFORMATION

  •  

    Specifications

    Brand
    ArtWall
    Template Size
    16 by 22-Inch
    Model Number
    degas-052-12x18
    UPC-A
    633726480063
    Brand
    ArtWall
    Template Size
    16 by 22-Inch
    Model Number
    degas-052-12x18
    UPC-A
    633726480063
    Item EAN
    2724505286674
    Read more
  •  

    Description:

    Edgar Degas 'After the Bath, Woman Drying her Neck' gallery-wrapped canvas is a high-quality canvas print in the Degas' trademark Impressionist style, depicting the figural curvature of his subject's back. An elegant, evocative addition to your home or office. Known to have influenced such great

    Edgar Degas 'After the Bath, Woman Drying her Neck' gallery-wrapped canvas is a high-quality canvas print in the Degas' trademark Impressionist style, depicting the figural curvature of his subject's back. An elegant, evocative addition to your home or office. Known to have influenced such great artists as Picasso and Matisse, Edgar Degas was an artist known as the "painter of dancers" who also worked at perfecting his skills in photography, lithography, oil paintings, pastels and etching. His innovations set the standards for Impressionists. He was especially intrigued by Parisian life, namely females, whether entertainment specialists, cabaret performers, or ballet dancers. When Edgar Degas returned to Paris, he found that he was tired of displaying his work in the Salon and joined more closely with a group of impressionists of the time. However, his paintings reveal an almost innate urge not to conform completely to all the whims of the day. His paintings of Absinthe and Dancers Practicing at the Bar are of particular note because of their real-world appeal. By his later years, he was dabbling in pastels, glazes and worked sculpting bronze.

 

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