Sandro Botticelli:
Picture "Spring (Primavera)" (1477), framed
Proportional view
Picture "Spring (Primavera)" (1477), framed
Sandro Botticelli:
Picture "Spring (Primavera)" (1477), framed

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ars mundi Exclusive Edition | limited, 499 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-814949

Delivery time: approx. 2 weeks

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Picture "Spring (Primavera)" (1477), framed
Sandro Botticelli: Picture "Spring (Primavera)" (1477), f...

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Picture "Spring (Primavera)" (1477), framed

The three Graces form a spring sequence in Botticelli's famous large-format painting against the background of a lush orange grove. A true symbol of grace and beauty. The Renaissance artist's anatomically precise studies of the body reflect the interest in human beings and science throughout Italian society.
Original: Tempera on wood, 203 x 314 cm, Galleria degli Uffizi, Florence.

Brilliant Reproduced using the Fine Art Giclée process on artist's canvas, mounted on a stretcher frame. Limited edition of 499 copies, numbered on the back and with certificate. Framed in a golden solid wood frame. Size 57 x 81 cm (h/w). Exclusively at ars mundi.

About Sandro Botticelli

1445-1510

Born in 1445 as the son of a tanner, Alessandro de Mariano Filipepi, called Botticelli, rose to become one of the Medici's most sought-after artists at a young age. The nickname Botticello means "the little barrel". He became one of the great representatives of the early Renaissance.

As a portrait artist, he depicted the most famous Florentine nobles and thus left a lasting mark on the image of the time of Lorenzo the Magnificent. As a painter of religious subjects, he left behind a wide-ranging oeuvre. But above all, he was groundbreaking in his incorporation of the allegorical into art and in his new form of representation of the female portrait, the most famous of which – the "Idealised Portrait of a Lady" – has been the cause of much speculation for centuries. Yet some of the female figures in Sandro Botticelli's work have the same real model: Simonetta Vespucci, the ideal of beauty of her time. The allusions are unmistakable in the "Idealised Portrait of a Lady", but some people also believe to recognise her features in the painting "Birth of Venus".

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