The Repentant Magdalene, c.1560 by Titian
Actual Painted Size: $558.00 ...:
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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.
Seated Woman, 1927
Garden: Meadow in Bloom, c.1935
Manda Lametrie, Farm Girl, 1887
Alfred Philippe Roll
One of the Three Magi: Gaspar, c.1618
Peter Paul Rubens
One of the Three Magi: Melchior, c.1618
Peter Paul Rubens
Charles X Distributing Prizes after the Salon of 1824, 1827
Andrieux Reading his Tragedy Junius Brutus in the Foyer of the Comédie Française, 1847
The Repentant Magdalene, c.1560
The State Hermitage Museum St. Petersburg Russia
Original Size:119 x 97 cm
Painting Reproduction completely hand-painted with oil on blank linen canvas.
Creation Time:Your Titian 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. "The Repentant Magdalene" by Titian 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.
This is a theme Titian treated more than once. His first attempt goes back to 1531 (Palazzo Pitti, Florence). According to Vasari, Titian produced a canvas depicting Mary Magdalene, which he sold to Silvio Badoer. Later it turned up in Flanders (it is possible that at one time it belonged to Rubens). Another version of the composition was dispatched by Titian to Philip II of Spain; the picture was kept in the Escorial, but at the end of the seventeenth century it was replaced by a copy executed by Luca Giordano. What happened to both canvases since is not known. The picture now in the Hermitage is mentioned by C. Ridolfi among the works remaining in Titian's house after his death. Vasari, who visited Venice in 1566, does not list the canvas among those in the artist's house. This led to the conclusion that the picture referred to by C. Ridolfi was executed after 1566, probably between 1566 and 1570. In 1581 it was sold to Barbarigo by Titian's son, Pomponio Vecellio.
There are several replicas and copies of the Hermitage composition. The best of these, done by Titian himself, are in the Paolo Candiani collection and in the J. Paul Getty museum. The widely known canvas in the Capodimonte Museum in Naples is now thought to be a copy.