REF : BI-TDL-02
Only 1 in stock
Porcelain drop pendant after Tamara De Lempicka : "Woman with Gloves".
Recto/Verso pendant (see pictures)
Jewellery of hard porcelain, decorated with high quality ceramic art prints,
Real gold platings and Swarovski crystals.
Dim : 6 x 3 x 1 cm
Weight : 39 gr
Textile cord with fastening : 80 cm
The metal components are antiallergic and nickel-free gold coated
An artistic and cultural gift idea which will delight the lovers of the impressionist artist Vincent Van Gogh.
This jewel is delivered in its beautiful purse to the colors of Le Cadeau Artistique: red satin, black velvet and golden logo.
Art Deco is an artistic and design movement that emerged in the 1920s and reached its peak in the 1930s. It takes its name from the International Exhibition of Modern Decorative and Industrial Arts held in Paris in 1925. Art Deco was born as a reaction against the organic aesthetic of Art Nouveau and was influenced by artistic and cultural movements of the time, such as Cubism, Futurism, and Egyptomania. This movement is characterized by an elegant, geometric, and ornamental style, with abstract geometric forms, straight lines, repetitive geometric patterns, and the use of precious materials. Art Deco artists and designers sought to create luxurious works of art and interior spaces, using materials such as ivory, ebony, marble, stained glass, brass, and chrome. One of the prominent figures associated with Art Deco is Louis Comfort Tiffany, an American artist renowned for his work in glass and design. He is famous for his creations of colorful glass lamps, stained glass windows, and decorative art objects.
Tamara De Lempicka was a Polish artist from the early 20th century, known for her work in the Art Deco style and for her role as a pioneer in the history of women's art. Born Tamara Gurwik-Górska on May 16, 1898 in Warsaw, Poland, de Lempicka grew up in a wealthy family and was exposed to art and culture from a young age. She studied painting at the Warsaw Academy of Fine Arts before moving to Paris in 1920. In Paris, de Lempicka quickly integrated into the artistic scene by frequenting intellectual circles and salons of the time. She also began painting portraits of strong, independent women, which quickly made her a iconic figure of Art Deco. Her most famous works include paintings such as "The Goddess" and "The Musician", which were influenced by cubism and futurism. In addition to her artistic career, de Lempicka was also known for her extravagant personal life and love of fashion and luxury. She was married twice and raised a daughter, Kizette, who also became an artist. She continued to paint and exhibit her work until her death in 1980 in Houston, Texas. Her contribution to Art Deco and the history of women's art is undeniable.