Gustave Courbet:
Picture "Woman with Parrot" (1866), framed
Proportional view
Picture "Woman with Parrot" (1866), framed
Gustave Courbet:
Picture "Woman with Parrot" (1866), framed

Quick info

limited, 199 copies | numbered certificate | reproduction, Giclée print on canvas | on stretcher frame | framed | size 57 x 81 cm (h/w)

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Product no. IN-488029

Delivery time: approx. 2 weeks

Picture "Woman with Parrot" (1866), framed
Gustave Courbet: Picture "Woman with Parrot" (1866), framed

Detailed description

Picture "Woman with Parrot" (1866), framed

The French masterpieces of the 19th century from the Metropolitan Museum of Art in New York as special guests in Berlin, Neue Nationalgalerie, from 1 June to 7 October 2007! Accompanying this exhibition, the most outstanding paintings of the exhibition were published in a limited edition of only 199 copies each: The high-quality museum reproductions were worked by hand onto artists' canvas and stretched on stretcher frames. The canvas structure is tangible and visible. Relief-like brush structures are intricately applied by hand. Exquisite solid wood framing underlines the exclusive appearance. With numbered certificate of limitation on the back.
Original: Oil on canvas, The Metropolitan Museum of Art, New York.

High-quality reproduction using the Fine Art Giclée process directly onto the artist's canvas, stretched on a stretcher frame. Limited edition of 199 copies. With solid wood museum frame. Size 57 x 81 cm (h/w).

About Gustave Courbet


The French painter fled to Switzerland in 1873, where he died on 31 December 1877. As a supporter of the revolutionary government in the Franco-Prussian War of 1870/71 and a member of the Commune, he was blamed for the wreckage of the Vendôme Column, which was the symbol of the hated and defeated Empire. After completing his six-month prison sentence, he evaded the costs of its re-building by fleeing to Switzerland.

Born on 10 June 1819 in Ornans near Besançon, Courbet began his education by studying law but soon found greater interest in painting. However, he also gave up this apprenticeship but continued studying as an autodidact. He soon found his characteristic style: attention to detail, plasticity and high expressiveness. In addition, a characteristic was realism which visualises his anti-authoritarian-social attitude. In his writings, he declared: "Painting is an essentially concrete art and can only consist of the representation of real and existing things. (...) Realism is, by its very nature, a democratic art."

However, Courbet was not recognised in France during his lifetime but was appreciated greatly in Germany. His works had a great influence on painters such as Wilhelm Leibl and Hans Thoma. His landscape and figure paintings are not simply realistic depictions of nature but often have a parable-like quality.