A Lion Attacking a Horse, c.1762 by George Stubbs
Actual Painted Size: $406.00 ...:
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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.
Liverpool from Wapping, 1885
John Atkinson Grimshaw
Portrait of Jean Calvin, c.1545/54
Banquet of the Officers and Subalterns of the Calivermens Civic Guard, 1599
Cornelis van Haarlem
Portrait of Sarah Bernhardt, 1876
Diana of the Uplands, c.1903/04
Charles Wellington Furse
A Bouquet of Cabbage Roses, undated
Spring Flowers with Chalices, undated
Painting Title:A Lion Attacking a Horse, c.1762
Artist:George Stubbs (1724-1806)
Yale Center for British Art Connecticut USA
Original Size:243.8 x 333 cm
Painting Reproduction completely hand-painted with oil on blank linen canvas.
Creation Time:Your George Stubbs 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 several 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. "A Lion Attacking a Horse" by Stubbs is unframed and will be shipped rolled up in postal tube.
You can check the estimate shipping cost of your order in the shopping cart screen.
We create our paintings only with museum quality. Our academy educated European painters never allow compromise with the quality and the details. TOPofART not work with Far East wholesalers with poor quality.
Success as an animal painter quickly followed; although initially excluded from the Royal Academy, he would exhibit with the Royal Society of Artists, and subsequently with the Royal Academy, for nearly fifteen years. The upper classes were Stubbs's main source of patronage, the racing noblemen anxious to have the most fashionable sporting painter of the day immortalize not only their nobility within nature but also their racehorses, jockeys, hounds and grooms. At times his compositions are forced, demonstrative more of his analytical ability than of his artistic talent, where strings of horses and dogs are carefully placed in a strictly observed landscape but with little sense of purpose to pull them together into a whole.
In line with the Grand Style, he expanded on the theme of the lion preying on the wild horse, a favorite subject matter in antique sculpture, which he may well have encountered on his visit to Italy. A Lion Devouring a Horse is one of seventeen works by Stubbs on this subject. He painted every wild animal he came across zebra, moose, rhinoceros - with the exactitude of the natural scientist and experimented with techniques, using different types of paint - such as enamel - and surfaces such as copper and earthenware panels made for him specially by Josiah Wedgwood, the industrial innovator who actively sought collaboration with scientifically minded artists such as Stubbs and Wright.