Ma Tse Lin:
4 Buddha pictures in a set, framed
Ma Tse Lin:
4 Buddha pictures in a set, framed

Quick info

limited, 299 copies each | numbered | signed | reproductions, Giclée prints on canvas | on stretcher frame | framed | size 44 x 44 cm each

incl. tax plus Shipping

Product no. IN-480186

Delivery time: approx. 2 weeks

Frame variant
4 Buddha pictures in a set, framed
Ma Tse Lin: 4 Buddha pictures in a set, framed

Detailed description

4 Buddha pictures in a set, framed

The canvas prints by Ma Tse Lin, exclusively edited by ars mundi, are already mostly out of stock. We are pleased to be able to offer you a set in the size 44 x 44 cm. The portraits can be excellently combined and achieve an outstanding effect, especially in a set.

Giclée prints on canvas, traditionally stretched on a stretcher frame. Stretcher frame format 40 x 40 cm each. Limited edition of 299 copies each, numbered and signed on the back. Framed in a sophisticated hand-glided frame with a shadow gap. The size of each picture is 44 x 44 cm.

Set of 4 Buddha prints: "Small Buddha, red", "Small Buddha, blue", "Small Buddha, gold-green", and "Small Buddha, gold".

About Ma Tse Lin

Ma Tse Lin was born in Guan-dong, China, in 1960 as the son of a banker. His parents were devout Buddhists. At the age of 11, Ma Tse Lin's already revealed his remarkable artistic talent in painting Chinese letters at school. After graduating from the Beijing School of Art, he became the first Chinese student to be admitted to the École Nationale des Arts Décoratifs in Paris in 1985, where he won the first prize for painting.

Ma Tse Lin's first solo exhibition took place in Paris as early as 1988. Numerous other exhibitions followed in Europe, the USA and Asia. In the meantime, his works have found their way into renowned collections and museums in China and the United States. Today, the Chinese embassy proudly presents him as a figurehead of Chinese-European modernism.

After numerous experiments with a wide variety of materials, techniques and motifs, Ma Tse Lin now devotes his work exclusively to Buddha.