The Angel riding his faithful Dove (two symbols of Peace) is a familiar scene to art lovers: with a classic sky blue background, this Renaissance classic oil painting with cherub will likely touch the heart of its audience.
Two examples of classic oil painting with cherub by Bianchi Arte
Handpainted in an Italian atelier with “Old Master Techniques”, the portrait format canvas featured above is just below a half meter wide (47 cm), just above a half meter high (56 cm). The frame is included. It’s easy to imagine this painting anywhere in a home, from a study to a kids bedroom.
Executed in the pure Italian craftsmanship, the canvas represent the God of Love, Cubid, holding a bow and ready to strike an arrow. Cherubs or angels were genderless spirits used in the Renaissance paintings to symbolize Love, Seduction and Conquest.
A word from Forzieri: ‘A touch of Renaissance classic and characteristic Italian art in the brush strokes of custom made paintings and home accessories by Bianchi Arte is a genuine feast for the eyes and a proud possession of any art lover. […] Add the luxe charm of Italian art to your home gallery with this charming cherub handpainted in oil on canvas. Weight: gr. 1,600.00/lb. 3.52. Dimensions: cm. W 47.00 x H 56.00 x D 0.00 (in. W 18.50 x H 22.05 x D 0.00)‘
A larger landscape version by Bianchi Arte, of a similar scene, this time featuring two cherubs, is also available (68 cm x 83 cm – see below).
A word from Forzieri: ‘Oil on Canvas Cherubs Painting. Weight: gr. 1,600.00/lb. 3.52. Dimensions: cm. W 68.00 x H 83.00 x D 0.00 (in. W 26.77 x H 32.68 x D 0.00)’
A perfect gift for a #Mother #Friend #Sister #Family #Baby #Kid #Bride #Boss
You will also like
You may also like:
Before Blue: once upon a time, when blue didn’t exist
Digital artwork: a jellyfish ballet by Walter Hugo & Zoniel…
The Big Blue (Le Grand Bleu), 1988
Yves Klein, the Blue Gentleman
Anna Atkins, Queen of Cyanotypes
La Grotta Azzurra, the Blue Grotto, Capri, Italy
Cobalt blue Chapel, Padua, Italy
Damien Hirst Blue Butterflies on Sedition