Vincent van Gogh:
Picture "The Red Vineyard at Arles" (1888), framed
Proportional view
Picture "The Red Vineyard at Arles" (1888), framed
Vincent van Gogh:
Picture "The Red Vineyard at Arles" (1888), framed

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ars mundi Exclusive Edition | limited, 980 copies | reproduction, Giclée print on canvas | on stretcher frame | framed | size 58 x 68 cm (h/w)

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Product no. IN-895701

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Frame variant
Picture "The Red Vineyard at Arles" (1888), framed
Vincent van Gogh: Picture "The Red Vineyard at Arles" (18...

Detailed description

Picture "The Red Vineyard at Arles" (1888), framed

The fact that Vincent van Gogh was only able to sell one of his pictures during his lifetime is a myth, but he probably sold a few. However, "The Red Vineyard in Arles" is the only one that the selling can be proven. Van Gogh's brother and supporter Theo had noticed how valuable the painting was. Theo expressed his enthusiasm in a letter dated 16 June 1889: "There is a power of colour in all of them that you have not yet achieved," when Vincent sent him the painting along with others. He also informed his brother that the "Red Vineyard" had already found a place in his house.
Original: 1888, oil on canvas, 75 x 93 cm, Pushkin Museum, Moscow.

Reproduction in Fine Art Giclée directly on artist's canvas and mounted on a stretcher frame. Limited edition of 980 copies. Framed in solid wood frame, white with gold edging. Size 58 x 68 cm (h/w). ars mundi Exclusive Edition.

Portrait of the artist Vincent van Gogh

About Vincent van Gogh

1853-1890 - Pioneer of Expressionism

"This man will either go mad or he'll leave all the rest of us far behind," predicted Camille Pissarro about Vincent van Gogh, who was born in 1853 as the son of a priest. And indeed, the Dutchman became a precursor of modernism, ushering in Expressionism with his curved lines and bright colours. While during his lifetime van Gogh could hardly earn enough money from his paintings to buy paint and canvases and had to depend on financial support from his brother Theo, today his works regularly reach multi-million dollar prices at spectacular auctions.

Van Gogh (1853-1890) came from a Protestant pastor's family in Groot-Zundert in Brabant. He first came into contact with art through an uncle who was an art dealer. Initially van Gogh worked in branches of Goupil & Cie Gallery in The Hague, London and Paris, but also as a tutor in England and as a Methodist preacher. He first began to draw as a preacher coal-mining district of Borinage. Afterwards, he attended the Brussels Academy for a few months but mainly continued his education as an autodidact.

His first oil paintings depict poor peasants and workers. These pictures are very dark and painted with simple, broad lines. Via Antwerp, where he stayed for three months and became acquainted with the lightness and elegance of Japanese woodblock prints, he came to Paris. Here he discovered the sun and bright colours. He studied the Impressionists, Pointillists and early Symbolists and painted cityscapes, landscapes and portraits.

Seeking more light and freedom, he went to Arles in the south of France in 1888, where his friend Paul Gauguin followed him. Van Gogh planned to establish an artist commune there and invite all his painter friends to live and work with him, but the plan failed. After a dramatic confrontation with Gauguin, in which van Gogh injured his ear, he had to spend several long periods in hospitals due to mental breakdowns. These crises later intensified and eventually led to his suicide.

Van Gogh's most famous paintings were created during his time in Arles. All the luminosity of the sun can be seen in these paintings; fields, trees and clouds reflect the power of nature in an impressive way. For us viewers today, it is hard to imagine the strength that may have been needed to produce such joyful masterpieces in the midst of personal psychological misery. It remains van Gogh's secret - and it remains the secret of his late work to this day.