Claude Monet:
Picture "Regatta in Sainte-Adresse" (1867), white and golden framed version
Proportional view
Picture "Regatta in Sainte-Adresse" (1867), white and golden framed version
Claude Monet:
Picture "Regatta in Sainte-Adresse" (1867), white and golden framed version

Quick info

ars mundi Exclusive Edition | limited, 980 copies | numbered | certificate | reproduction, Giclée print on canvas | on stretcher frame | framed | size approx. 56 x 74 cm (h/w)

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Product no. IN-911040.R1

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Frame variant
Picture "Regatta in Sainte-Adresse" (1867), white and golden framed version
Claude Monet: Picture "Regatta in Sainte-Adresse" (1867),...

Detailed description

Picture "Regatta in Sainte-Adresse" (1867), white and golden framed version

Original: 1867, oil on canvas, 75.2 x 101.6 cm, Inv. No. 51.30.4, New York, Metropolitan Museum of Art.

High-quality Fine Art Giclée museum edition on artist's cotton canvas. Limited edition of 980 copies, numbered on the back, with certificate. Stretched on a stretcher frame like a painting and framed with a fine gallery frame in white with gold edging. Size approx. 56 x 74 cm (h/w). ars mundi Exclusive Edition.

Portrait of the artist Claude Monet

About Claude Monet


The art of Claude Monet is the epitome of Impressionism. During his long life as a painter, he was tirelessly searching for new ways to depict the variability of light and colour in many various atmospheric variations and at different times of the day.

Monet was born in Paris, but grew up in Le Havre, on the Normandy coast, where his father ran a small grocery shop. He made his early artistic attempts with caricatures but then switched to open-air painting. Light pastel tones found their way onto his canvases. His paintings were repeatedly rejected by the official Paris Salon, but Monet and his friends Auguste Renoir and Alfred Sisley were not discouraged. On their joint excursions to Fontainebleau, they created magnificent fresh paintings in the open air that left the strict academic rules further and further behind.

However, severe financial crises hit Monet and his pregnant beloved Camille. During the Franco-Prussian War, Monet fled to London with his young family. After the war, they settled in Argenteuil. This small town outside Paris, picturesquely situated along the Seine, became the centre of attraction for a whole series of Impressionist painters: Edouard Manet, Gustave Caillebotte, Camille Pissarro, Auguste Renoir and Alfred Sisley met there to capture their impressions on canvas. In the group's first independent exhibition, a painting by Monet entitled "Impression. Sunrise" gave the art movement its name.

After Camille's death, Monet moved to Giverny with his second wife Alice. Here he was able to realise his lifelong dream of having his own garden, designed by himself: The flowering garden with its Japanese bridges and ponds full of water lilies inspired Monet constantly to create new, ever larger paintings showing the changing plant life as an overwhelming decorative harmony of nature.

This estate, which was bequeathed by Monet's son to the Academié des Beaux-Art in 1966 and is open to the public through the "Claude Monet Foundation" since 1980, was an inexhaustible source of inspiration for him. Today, the garden in Giverny is a destination valued many art lovers. Anyone who visits it feels immediately transported into the artist's pictorial world. In spring, colourful blossoms are all over the place, and while looking at the real water lily ponds that Monet painted over and over again, visitors are amazed at how precisely he captured the scenery, despite all his artistic idiosyncrasies. "On my garden I work continuously and with love, most of all I need flowers, always, always. My heart is always in Giverny. A separation from Giverny would hit me hard ... never again would I find such a beautiful place." And he never had to separate with his garden; Monet died in his beloved Giverny on 5 December 1926.

Monet has been called the inventor of colourful dreams beyond the visible. But he was much more, always seeking to realise his idea of painting in the open air - en plein air. For his painting, the decisive factor was always how he sees, not what he sees.