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HILMA AF KLINT The Ten Largest, No. 7, Adulthood 

Código de Imagen:

CUADRO LISTO PARA COLGAR.

INCLUYE: Marco de Madera*  ALAMO 2x1,6cm, vidrio 2mm y  lámina impresa en papel ilustración 300grs. Las láminas de tamaños superiores a 30x40 se imprimen sobre material plástico (NO SE ARRUGAN NI AMARILLENTAN) . Son lavables.

El color del marco puede ser Natural, Negro o Blanco y se selecciona en la pestaña "Soporte".

La opción "Tabla de madera" se refiere a la impresión sobre una tabla de mdf de 9mm la imagen seleccionada. El producto final, en este caso, no incluye marco. (viene con ganchitos para colgar del lado trasero).

Las imágenes son de alta calidad.

Todos los productos se hacen a pedido. EXCLUSIVAMENTE PARA VOS.
HECHO A MANO EN ARGENTINA. 

ENVIOS A TODO EL PAÍS.

*Si estas buscando alguna medida que no figura en las opciones, otro tipo de moldura o cambiar el color de la lámina podés escribirnos a info@emoty.com.ar

 

 

About the artist Hilma af Klint

Hilma af Klint (1862–1944) was a pioneer of art that turned away from visible reality. By 1906, she had developed an abstract imagery. This was several years before Wassily Kandinsky (1866–1944), Piet Mondrian (1872–1944) and Kazimir Malevich (1878–1935), who are still regarded as the pioneers of abstract 20th-century art.

Hilma af Klint assumed that there was a spiritual dimension to life and aimed at visualizing contexts beyond what the eye can see. When painting, she believed that she was in contact with a higher consciousness that spoke and conveyed messages through her. Like many of her contemporaries, she was influenced by spiritual movements, especially spiritualism, theosophy and later anthroposophy. Through her paintings, she sought to understand and communicate the various dimensions of human existence.

In her will, Hilma af Klint wrote that her abstract works must not be made accessible to the public until at least twenty years after her death. She was convinced that their full meaning could not be understood until then. One hundred years ago, Hilma af Klint painted pictures for the future.

HILMA AF KLINT

$1.715
HILMA AF KLINT $1.715
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HILMA AF KLINT The Ten Largest, No. 7, Adulthood 

Código de Imagen:

CUADRO LISTO PARA COLGAR.

INCLUYE: Marco de Madera*  ALAMO 2x1,6cm, vidrio 2mm y  lámina impresa en papel ilustración 300grs. Las láminas de tamaños superiores a 30x40 se imprimen sobre material plástico (NO SE ARRUGAN NI AMARILLENTAN) . Son lavables.

El color del marco puede ser Natural, Negro o Blanco y se selecciona en la pestaña "Soporte".

La opción "Tabla de madera" se refiere a la impresión sobre una tabla de mdf de 9mm la imagen seleccionada. El producto final, en este caso, no incluye marco. (viene con ganchitos para colgar del lado trasero).

Las imágenes son de alta calidad.

Todos los productos se hacen a pedido. EXCLUSIVAMENTE PARA VOS.
HECHO A MANO EN ARGENTINA. 

ENVIOS A TODO EL PAÍS.

*Si estas buscando alguna medida que no figura en las opciones, otro tipo de moldura o cambiar el color de la lámina podés escribirnos a info@emoty.com.ar

 

 

About the artist Hilma af Klint

Hilma af Klint (1862–1944) was a pioneer of art that turned away from visible reality. By 1906, she had developed an abstract imagery. This was several years before Wassily Kandinsky (1866–1944), Piet Mondrian (1872–1944) and Kazimir Malevich (1878–1935), who are still regarded as the pioneers of abstract 20th-century art.

Hilma af Klint assumed that there was a spiritual dimension to life and aimed at visualizing contexts beyond what the eye can see. When painting, she believed that she was in contact with a higher consciousness that spoke and conveyed messages through her. Like many of her contemporaries, she was influenced by spiritual movements, especially spiritualism, theosophy and later anthroposophy. Through her paintings, she sought to understand and communicate the various dimensions of human existence.

In her will, Hilma af Klint wrote that her abstract works must not be made accessible to the public until at least twenty years after her death. She was convinced that their full meaning could not be understood until then. One hundred years ago, Hilma af Klint painted pictures for the future.