The Luncheon in the Studio, 1868 - Canvas Print
Edouard Manet

Location: Staatliche Graphische Sammlung Munich Germany
Original Size: 120 x 154 cm
The Luncheon in the Studio, 1868 | Manet | Giclée Canvas Print
Manet | The Luncheon in the Studio, 1868 | Giclée Canvas Print

Giclée Canvas Print | $57.53 USD

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Printed Size

By using the red up or down arrows, you have the option to proportionally increase or decrease the printed area in inches as per your preference.

*Max printing size: 39.7 x 51.2 in
*Max framing size: Long side up to 28"

in Height
in Width

"The Luncheon in the Studio" will be custom-printed for your order using the latest giclée printing technology. This technique ensures that the Canvas Print captures an exceptional level of detail, showcasing vibrant and vivid colors with remarkable clarity.

Our use of the finest quality, fine-textured canvas lends art reproductions a painting-like appearance. Combined with a satin-gloss coating, it delivers exceptional print outcomes, showcasing vivid colors, intricate details, deep blacks, and impeccable contrasts. The canvas structure is also highly compatible with canvas stretching frames, further enhancing its versatility.

To ensure proper stretching of the artwork on the stretcher-bar, we add additional blank borders around the printed area on all sides.

Our printing process utilizes cutting-edge technology and employs the Giclée printmaking method, ensuring exceptional quality. The colors undergo independent verification, guaranteeing a lifespan of over 100 years.

Please note that there are postal restrictions limiting the size of framed prints to a maximum of 28 inches along the longest side of the painting. If you desire a larger art print, we recommend utilizing the services of your local framing studio.
*It is important to mention that the framing option is unavailable for certain paintings, such as those with oval or round shapes.

If you select a frameless art print of "The Luncheon in the Studio" by Manet, it will be prepared for shipment within 48 hours. However, if you prefer a framed artwork, the printing and framing process will typically require approximately 7-8 days before it is ready to be shipped.

We provide complimentary delivery for up to two unframed (rolled-up) art prints in a single order. Our standard delivery is free and typically takes 10-14 working days to arrive.

For faster shipping, we also offer express DHL shipping, which usually takes 2-4 working days. The cost of express shipping is determined by the weight and volume of the shipment, as well as the delivery destination.

Once you have added the paintings to your shopping cart, you can use the "Shipping estimates" tool to obtain information about available transport services and their respective prices.

All unframed art prints are delivered rolled up in secure postal tubes, ensuring their protection during transportation. Framed art prints, on the other hand, are shipped in cardboard packaging with additional corner protectors for added safety.

"Lunch in the Studio" stands as one of Manet's most enigmatic paintings. While a narrative is hinted at, it remains unclear, and the only indication of the studio in the title is the props placed on a chair.

The main focus lies on the boy, who appears to be preparing to leave and pays no attention to the other figures present. The lunch itself - the partially peeled lemon, reminiscent of Jean-Baptiste-Simeon Chardin (1699-1779) and 17th-century Dutch still-life paintings, the half-filled wine glass, and the gleaming coffee cup - captures the viewer's gaze and reflects a characteristic found in many of Manet's compositions. In the dimness on the left, a pot and an ivory-handled sword shine. A black cat washes itself, adding a touch of humor and establishing a visual connection with the boy's jacket, reminiscent of the dog in "The Balcony" (1868-69) - an animated element within an otherwise static scene.

Once again, Manet employs a palette predominantly composed of grays, blacks, and whites, punctuated by occasional splashes of color. Similar to "The Balcony," an interplay of triangles serves to unify the composition. Triangles emerge through the arrangement of the figures - the boy, woman, and weaponry - along with the bright patches of the man's hand, the boy's face, and the ivory handle. Additionally, a flattened triangle is formed by the handle, plant pot, and the length of the tablecloth, while an upward-tilting triangle is created by the pot, the handle, and the boy's face.

The influence of photography is evident in the figure cut off on the right, introducing a snapshot-like effect that contrasts with the otherwise static quality of the scene.

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