The Story of Nastagio degli Onesti II, c.1483 by Botticelli| Oil Painting Reproduction
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Painting Title:The Story of Nastagio degli Onesti II, c.1483
Artist:Sandro Botticelli (1445-1510)
Prado Museum Madrid Spain
Original Size:82 x 138 cm
Painting Reproduction completely hand-painted with oil on blank linen canvas.
Creation Time:Your Botticelli Hand-Painted Art Reproduction must not be rushed as it need time for reaching the high quality and precision and also for getting dry. Depending of the complexity and the details of the painting, we need of 3-4 weeks for creation of the painting.
Shipping:We not frame oil painting reproductions. The Hand-Painted Art Reproduction is expensive product and the risk of damages during transport of stretched on a frame painting is too high. "The Story of Nastagio degli Onesti II" by Botticelli is unframed and will be shipped rolled up in postal tube.
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We create our paintings only with museum quality. Our Academically educated European painters never allow compromise with the quality and the details. TOPofART not work with Far East wholesalers with poor quality.
The effect of ageing gives one painting the charm of authentic and noble appearance. Such a art reproduction can add to any interior a unique look and a style.
The process of ageing of paintings completely conforms to the technology of oil painting.
See examples of art reproductions aged in our studio.
The Scream, 1893
The Scream, 1910
Girl with a Vase, undated
Sir Edward Poynter
Jaffa, Recruiting of Turkish Soldiers in Palestine, 1888
Nympheas - Morning (Detail), c.1920/26
Mrs. George Oswald, c.1770/74
This illustration of a scene in a Boccaccio story was commissioned for the marriage of Giannozzo Pucci and Lucrezia Bini (1483), as indicated by the coats of arms; stylistic examination confirms this dating. The series of panels is by Botticelli in concept and design, but the execution is mainly studio work and critics recognize in it the collaboration of Bartolomeo di Giovanni. Botticelli had come back from Rome in 1482 famous for the work he had done there and, overloaded with commissions, was obliged to hire assistants. Certainly the drawing is very fine - "all alive with delicate and pungent graces" (Bettini) - and reflects the narrative ability of the master and his penetrating intuition in translating the original novella. In it, Boccaccio tells the tale of an unrequited lover who changes his lady's mind: he made her visualize hell and the perpetual torment of a cruel woman by the lover who had suffered damnation for her. In the detail reproduced here, the youth is seen pursuing the nude girl; he knocks her to the ground, tears out her heart, throws it to his dogs, then starts the pursuit and torture again, the cycle continuing through eternity. Without question it is the most beautiful of the panels. The view recedes from the shore of Classe to the far distant horizon which divides the scene into two areas equal in size but entirely different in intensity. Vertically, the picture is punctuated at varying intervals by the tall pine-trees supporting their green, mushroom-shaped tops. The elegant figures move amid these geometric coordinates, and the fantastic narration is achieved effortlessly in a play of intricate rhythms.