The Holy Women at Christ's Tomb, c.1597/98 by Annibale Carracci
Actual Painted Size: $679.00 ...:
We can make your art reproduction to look aged and cracked as the museum original.
You can select the aged look effect from the menu under the image of the painting.
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The effects of ageing and antiqueness impart to a painting the charm of authenticity and nobility. Thus, a reproduction of a painting would impart unique style and appearance to any interior.
The process of making our painting reproductions look old and cracked is in absolute conformity with the technology of oil painting, and in no way does it damage the painting.
Please see some examples of art reproductions that have been made to look old in our studio.
Portrait of Johann Sebastian Bach, c.1746/48
Elias Gottlob Haussmann
Madonna and the Child with St Francis of Assisi, St John the Baptist, St Gregory the Great and St Margaret of Cortona, 1592
Harmony (The Three Graces), c.1541/44
Hans Baldung Grien
Endymion Porter and Anthony van Dyck, c.1635
Sir Anthony van Dyck
Offering to Ceres, c.1619
The Garden of Earthly Delights, c.1490/00
The Garden of Earthly Delights Triptych (Left Panel), c.1490/00
The Holy Women at Christ's Tomb, c.1597/98
The State Hermitage Museum St. Petersburg Russia
Original Size:121 x 145.5 cm
This painting reproduction will be completely painted by hand with oil paints on a blank linen canvas. We add additional 1.6" (4cm) of blank canvas above the offered size which will be used to stretch the canvas on a stretcher-bar.
The Time it Takes to be Created:To paint your Annibale Carracci Hand-Painted Art Reproduction time is needed. The painting should not be made too hastily, nor should any deadlines be pursued. For the painting to acquire high quality and precision of detail, time is necessary. It also needs time to dry in order to be completely ready for shipping. Depending on the complexity, the level of detail, and the size of the painting, we'll need 4-5 weeks to make the painting.
Should a change of deadlines become necessary, or should your order arrive at a time when we are overloaded with work, then we will notify you by e-mail concerning how much time we would need to complete your painting reproduction.
Shipping:We do not frame our oil painting reproductions. Hand-Painted Art Reproduction is an expensive product, and the risks of damaging a painting stretched on a frame during transportation are too high. The Holy Women at Christ's Tomb by Annibale Carracci is, therefore, not framed, and will be sent to you rolled up and packaged in a strong and secure postal tube.
You can check the price for shipping the order on the shopping cart screen.
The paintings we create are only of museum quality. Our academically trained artists will never allow a compromise in the quality and detail of the ordered painting. TOPofART do not work, and will never allow ourselves to work with low quality studios from the Far East. We are based in Europe, and quality is our highest priority.
According to C. C. Malvasia, a seventeenth-century biographer of Italian artists, the picture was executed for Signor Pasqualino, from whom it passed to Cardinal Giovanni Battista Agucchi. Following his death in 1632, it entered the collection of Cardinal Ascanio Filomarino, the Archbishop of Naples, and later belonged to Duke Delia Torre, Filomarinos nephew. In the eighteenth century it was housed in the Palazzo Delia Torre in Naples and in the early 1800s entered the collection of Lucien Bonaparte, whence it passed on to Coesvelt. In the 1958 Hermitage catalogue, M. Shcherbachova referred the picture to about 1605. D. Posner dates it to 1600. The more correct date, though, would seem to be the one suggested by D. Mahon - 1597/98 - in that the Hermitage canvas bears a greater resemblance to the masters works of that period than to any other, for example to the Christ and the Woman of Samaria (Museum of Fine Arts, Budapest) and the Adoration of the Shepherds (Museum of Fine Arts, Orleans). A canvas similar in composition to the Hermitage piece, but apparently a later copy, is in the City Art Museum, St. Louis, Missouri. In 1973 Thomas Agnew and Sons of London exhibited a picture by Sisto Badalocchio whose compositional arrangement is largely borrowed from Carraccfs Hermitage canvas.