Feature Wall Art

Choose from our curated collections of famous and contemporary artists. We print gallery quality reproductions and mount and frame in a choice of stylish wooden frames. Faste worldwide delivery with our quality guarantee.

Inspiring Art Collections

From antique and vintage original paintings to the finest quality reproductions of famous artworks our vast art collections have unique gems for every art enthusiast.

Top Selling Wall Art

Great Wave off Kanagawa, Framed Print

All of Hokusai's famous 36 Views of Mount Fuji available as framed prints, canvas panels or unframed prints in lots of sizes

Henri Rousseau

Choose from a range of sizes and frames

Seduction

The very best boudoir art in canvas or framed prints

Gallery Quality Prints

Our prints and frames are handmade in our Nottinghamshire workshop to the highest gallery standards. From the choice of fine art papers, canvas and sustainable frames and packaging our focus is on providing the best quality products possible.

Worldwide Shipping

All orders ship free to UK addresses. Fully insured and tracked delivery worldwide.

Abstract Art Prints

Abstract art uses visual language of shape, form, color and line to create a composition which may exist with a degree of independence from visual references in the world. Western art had been, from the Renaissance up to the middle of the 19th century, underpinned by the logic of perspective and an attempt to reproduce an illusion of visible reality. By the end of the 19th century many artists felt a need to create a new kind of art which would encompass the fundamental changes taking place in technology, science and philosophy. The sources from which individual artists drew their theoretical arguments were diverse, and reflected the social and intellectual preoccupations in all areas of Western culture at that time.

Abstract art, non-figurative art, non-objective art, and non-representational art, are closely related terms. They are similar, but perhaps not of identical meaning.

Abstraction indicates a departure from reality in depiction of imagery in art. This departure from accurate representation can be slight, partial, or complete. Abstraction exists along a continuum. Even art that aims for verisimilitude of the highest degree can be said to be abstract, at least theoretically, since perfect representation is impossible. Artwork which takes liberties, altering for instance color and form in ways that are conspicuous, can be said to be partially abstract. Total abstraction bears no trace of any reference to anything recognizable. In geometric abstraction, for instance, one is unlikely to find references to naturalistic entities. Figurative art and total abstraction are almost mutually exclusive. But figurative and representational (or realistic) art often contain partial abstraction.

Both geometric abstraction and lyrical abstraction are often totally abstract. Among the very numerous art movements that embody partial abstraction would be for instance fauvism in which color is conspicuously and deliberately altered vis-a-vis reality, and cubism, which alters the forms of the real life entities depicted.

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Impressionist Art prints

Impressionism was a 19th-century art movement characterized by relatively small, thin, yet visible brush strokes, open composition, emphasis on accurate depiction of light in its changing qualities (often accentuating the effects of the passage of time), ordinary subject matter, unusual visual angles, and inclusion of movement as a crucial element of human perception and experience. Impressionism originated with a group of Paris-based artists whose independent exhibitions brought them to prominence during the 1870s and 1880s.

The Impressionists faced harsh opposition from the conventional art community in France. The name of the style derives from the title of a Claude Monet work, Impression, soleil levant (Impression, Sunrise), which provoked the critic Louis Leroy to coin the term in a satirical review published in the Parisian newspaper Le Charivari. The development of Impressionism in the visual arts was soon followed by analogous styles in other media that became known as impressionist music and impressionist literature.

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Academic Art Prints

Academic art, or academicism or academism, is a style of painting and sculpture produced under the influence of European academies of art. Specifically, academic art is the art and artists influenced by the standards of the French Académie des Beaux-Arts, which was practiced under the movements of Neoclassicism and Romanticism, and the art that followed these two movements in the attempt to synthesize both of their styles, and which is best reflected by the paintings of William-Adolphe Bouguereau, Thomas Couture, and Hans Makart. In this context it is often called "academism," "academicism," "art pompier" (pejoratively), and "eclecticism," and sometimes linked with "historicism" and "syncretism." Academic art is closely related to Beaux-Arts architecture, which developed in the same place and holds to a similar classicizing ideal.

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Scandinavian Art Prints

candinavian art or Nordic art when mentioned in conversation, conjures images of wide open spaces and blue skies reflecting the long summer days of these Northern Couuntries. Our collection of Scandinavian paintings does indeed include many of these wonderful landscapes , however, we have also delved a little deeper into the works generated by artists from this region to include many of the Hammershoi interiors and provocative works by Elin Danielson-Gambogi.

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Japanese Art Prints

When thinking of Japanese art, many of the famous ukiyo-e paintings of 17th to 19th centuries spring to mind. The artists of these periods produced woodblock prints and paintings of such subjects as female beauties; kabuki actors and sumo wrestlers; scenes from history and folk tales; travel scenes and landscapes; flora and fauna; and erotica. The term ukiyo-e (浮世絵) translates as "picture[s] of the floating world". 
In the early 17th century, the city of Edo (Tokyo) became the seat of the ruling Tokugawa shogunate. The chōnin class (merchants, craftsmen and workers), positioned at the bottom of the social order, benefited the most from the city's rapid economic growth, and began to indulge in and patronise the entertainment of kabuki theatre, geisha, and courtesans of the pleasure districts; the term ukiyo ("floating world") came to describe this hedonistic lifestyle. Printed or painted ukiyo-e works were popular with the chōnin class, who had become wealthy enough to afford to decorate their homes with them.
These wonderful images have had something of a renaissance over the past few years and we have collated a number of collections of the most popular ukiyo-e paintings and made them available in a wide range of sizes on both textured fine art paper and canvas.

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