The Tub, 1886 Hilaire Germain Edgar Degas (1834-1917)

Location: Musee d'Orsay Paris France
Original Size: 60 x 83 cm
The Tub, 1886 | Degas | Painting Reproduction

Giclée Paper Print

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$85.26 USD
Condition:Unframed
SKU:11835DEE
Printed Size20.4 x 28.0 in

If you want a painting which is not in our catalogue

Description

Amazing Giclée Print Quality
Fine Grain Texture
+ 3cm (1.2") Blank Borders
180gsm Fine Art Print Paper
100+ year colour guarantee
ships within 2-4 days
Ships Free!

Your The Tub Paper Print is individually hand-made, using sophisticated digital technology. The process of Giclée print technology imparts to the Art Print a vivid clear color, an incredible level of detail, and the authentic charm as from a museum original. We add plexiglass only on the ordered framed art prints on paper. Framed artworks on canvas are exhibited without plexiglass or glass.

If you have chosen a Paper Print of Degas without a frame, it would be ready to be sent to you within 48 hours. However, if you have chosen an art print stretched on a frame, then the process of printing and framing will take about 7-8 days.

Our art prints are offered in sizes that are exactly in proportion to the original paintings in the museum. You may enlarge or reduce the size of the painting by using the upper and lower purple arrows.

We add additional 1.2" (3cm) of blank canvas above the offered dimensions which will be used to stretch the canvas on a stretcher-bar.

The unframed print of The Tub will be shipped rolled up in a postal tube. The framed Paper Print will travel packaged in a cardboard box with additional corner protectors.

Due to postal restrictions, we frame prints to a maximum length of 28" (71 cm). If you want your print to be printed out to a bigger size, then you will get it rolled up, and in order to frame it, you will have to use the services of your local framing studio. After adding the print to the shopping cart, in its screen, you can check the price of the shipping Estimate Shipping and Tax

The Tub
The theme of women washing occupied Degas throughout the 1880s. His intention was to show "the human animal preoccupied with herself, as if you were looking at her through a keyhole".

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