Girls at the Piano | Pierre Auguste-Renoir | 1892 | Small 24" X 20"
*Your order will be shipped only Oil Painting on Canvas rolled in a safe round Mail Tube. Please be noted it is not coming with frame.
** Item will be delivered to the shipping address in 3 weeks since hand-painted ordered item needs to be completed for 2 weeks. Please be advised this turnaround schedule!!
How you get the Hand-Drawn Painting
-From order to deliver
✔️ Order Placed
✔️ Reproduction Artist drawing and Finishing
✔️ Clean-Up the painting
✔️ Cover the painting with Safe Film
✔️ Roll the painting with the safe file
✔️Pack the roll of the painting into the Mailing Tube
Your order is hand-painted on canvas artwork , not a printed. it is wrapped in a film to prevent damage to the painting and placed in a round mail tube. We ship this tube to you. So, you will receive a hand-painted painting in the canvas that is unlikely to be damaged. Of course, the work of art will be nearly identical to the original masterpiece.
Once you receive the paintings, you go to a nearby picture frame shop, make a picture frame that matches the atmosphere of the interior and hang it on the wall, and you will have a work that can be passed down from generation to generation.
Renoir's Masterpiece which reproduced with oil painting on high-quality canvas.
An experienced artist has invested more than two weeks of time to recreate this artwork by Renoir that will adorn your home or office.
Young Girls at the Piano (French: Jeunes filles au piano) is an oil-on-canvas painting by French artist Pierre-Auguste Renoir, a leading painter in the development of the Impressionist style. The painting was completed in 1892 as an informal commission for the Musée du Luxembourg. Renoir painted three other variations of this composition in oil and two sketches, one in oil and one in pastel. Known by the artist as repetitions, they were executed to fulfill commissions from dealers and collectors. The work is on public display at the Musée d'Orsay in Paris, Metropolitan Museum of Art in New York, and the Musée de l'Orangerie in Paris.
Pierre-Auguste Renoir: commonly known as Auguste Renoir (US: /rɛnˈwɑːr/ or UK: /ˈrɛnwɑːr/; French: [pjɛʁ oɡyst ʁənwaʁ]; 25 February 1841 – 3 December 1919), was a French artist who was a leading painter in the development of the Impressionist style. As a celebrator of beauty and especially feminine sensuality, it has been said that "Renoir is the final representative of a tradition which runs directly from Rubens to Watteau."
He was the father of actor Pierre Renoir (1885–1952), filmmaker Jean Renoir (1894–1979) and ceramic artist Claude Renoir (1901–1969). He was the grandfather of the filmmaker Claude Renoir (1913–1993), son of Pierre.
Pierre-Auguste Renoir was born in Limoges, Haute-Vienne, France, in 1841. His father, Léonard Renoir, was a tailor of modest means, so in 1844, Renoir's family moved to Paris in search of more favorable prospects. The location of their home, in rue d’Argenteuil in central Paris, placed Renoir in proximity to the Louvre. Although the young Renoir had a natural proclivity for drawing, he exhibited a greater talent for singing. His talent was encouraged by his teacher, Charles Gounod, who was the choir-master at the Church of St Roch at the time. However, due to the family’s financial circumstances, Renoir had to discontinue his music lessons and leave school at the age of thirteen to pursue an apprenticeship at a porcelain factory.
Although Renoir displayed a talent for his work, he frequently tired of the subject matter and sought refuge in the galleries of the Louvre. The owner of the factory recognized his apprentice’s talent and communicated this to Renoir’s family. Following this, Renoir started taking lessons to prepare for entry into Ecole des Beaux Arts. When the porcelain factory adopted mechanical reproduction processes in 1858, Renoir was forced to find other means to support his learning. Before he enrolled in art school, he also painted hangings for overseas missionaries and decorations on fans.
*All drawings drawn from the original paintings are hand-drawn by the reproduction artist on canvas. Therefore, it cannot be 100% equivalent to the original artwork. If you want a 100% identical picture, it is correct to look for the one printed on the printer, not the one drawn. Please be mindful of this and make sure there are no mistakes in your order.