Max Liebermann:
Picture "Parrot Man" (1902), framed
Proportional view
Picture "Parrot Man" (1902), framed
Max Liebermann:
Picture "Parrot Man" (1902), framed

Quick info

ars mundi Exclusive Edition | limited, 980 copies | numbered certificate | reproduction, Giclée print on canvas | on stretcher frame | framed | size 65 x 47 cm (h/w)

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Product no. IN-914943

Delivery time: Immediately deliverable

Frame variant
Picture "Parrot Man" (1902), framed
Max Liebermann: Picture "Parrot Man" (1902), framed

Detailed description

Picture "Parrot Man" (1902), framed

Original: 1902, oil on canvas, 102.5 x 72.5 cm, Museum Folkwang, Essen.

To achieve a brilliant, authentic reproduction, the original artwork was transferred directly onto artist canvas using the Fine Art Giclée process and stretched onto a stretcher frame. Limited edition of 980 copies with numbered certificate on the back. Framed in black and golden solid wood frame. Size 65 x 47 cm (h/w). ars mundi Exclusive Edition.

Portrait of the artist Max Liebermann

About Max Liebermann

1847-1935

Together with Lovis Corinth and Max Slevogt, Max Liebermann formed the triumvirate of German Impressionism and received numerous honours throughout his life. Through his commitment to elevating the life and work of ordinary people to art in unpretentious simplicity meant that Liebermann initially had to fight for recognition.

Liebermann only became a celebrated painter at the turn of the century when he increasingly devoted himself to motifs and scenes from the life of the upper-middle classes. He was an appointed professor at the Royal Academy and a member of the jury at the Academy exhibitions in 1897. In 1899 he founded the Berlin Secession and made it the most important German art institution. In 1920 Liebermann became president of the Prussian Academy and in 1932 its honorary president.

Because of his Jewish ancestry, he was ostracised by the Nazis and forced to resign from all offices. While watching the Nazis celebrate their victory by marching through the Brandenburg Gate from the window of his flat Liebermann supposedly said: "I can't eat as much as I want to vomit." In 1935 he died at the age of 87 after a long illness.

For Max Liebermann, nature was always a man-made (and man-inhabited) paradise. He found his motifs in gardens, parks and in bourgeois places of amusement. Liebermann is a master of staged light, which he lets fall on his scenes, often filtered through a canopy. The individual beams of light that penetrate to the ground are striking and have gone down in art history as "Liebermann's sunspots".

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