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"The Chap Book" Hand Pulled Lithograph by the RE Society, Image Originally by Henri de Toulouse-Lautrec. Includes Certificate of Authenticity. Retail $300.00
Item #202917

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23 x 16


What you can expect:

• Personal Service
• Professional design options
• Exceptional quality

The process:

We will email suggestions. You can request further options and make special requests.

Only acid free materials contact the art for long term preservation. Paper works are framed with plexi.

Canvas works are typically framed without plexi so that the vibrancy and interaction with light can be best appreciated.

Framing may be cancelled at any point before actual framing work begins.

Quality Guarantee. You may return your item for a refund within 15 days (excluding shipping).

Feel free to contact us with any questions you may have on this service!

No additional charge for shipping. Alaska and Hawaii addresses will have a higher rate which you can see in your cart by the "custom frame it" option.

"The Chap Book" is a hand pulled lithograph on paper by the RE Society, image originally by Henri de Toulouse-Lautrec. Includes Certificate of Authenticity! Measures approx. 26" x 19" (with border), 23" x 16" (image).

Henri de Toulouse-Lautrec (1864-1901) came from an Aristocratic background, having been a son of an earl. As a schoolboy, he showed a talent for drawing and his family arranged for him to take lessons from an animal painter in Paris. At the age of 18 he decided to study art seriously where he mingled with Paris’ local denizens, honing his craft among like-minded contemporaries such as Leon Bonnat, Emile Berand, as well as Degas and Van Gogh. He became a frequenter of cafes, cabarets and brothels of the neighborhood, drawing from them inspirations for his artistic themes. From the beginning, his drawings showed an unerring eye for catching facial characteristics, expressions and mannerisms with deadly accuracy. As his stature grew, his work was exhibited and featured in magazines. His subject matter continued to focus on the types he came into contact with during his rounds—anonymous loafers, street girls, and venders. In 1891, Toulouse-Lautrec began to investigate the potential for lithography and learned the craft from the bottom up. Within months his talent reached an unprecedented zenith, and he managed to cram some 400 lithographs into the remaining 10 years of his life, 31 of which were posters, and all of which were the cream of the graphic design.

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