The Jack Pine
Group of Seven Artist Tom Thomson
Size: 26.75" x 24.50"
Compare at: $299.96
From Group of Seven Artist Tom Thomson. This fine framed artwork has a faux canvas treatment, recreating the original canvas look. It is finished in a beautifully contoured 2.75" chocolate brown frame with a faux wood grain throughout.
The size dimensions for each picture are the OUTSIDE DIMENSIONS. (The frame is included).
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I am so thrilled with the framed set of floral art that I received today! The canvas texture made the art look so real and the frame is gorgeous. It was better than I imagined! I was worried about ordering online, but not anymore. Thank you for doing such a great job...I love my framed art sets!
- Jennifer M., Worcester, Mass.
DESIGNER TIPS AND DECORATING IDEAS
How High Should I Hang Art? Art is very personal, but there is 1 rule that everyone should abide by. NEVER LOOK UP TO SEE YOUR ART! Even though there are many variations in height (so whose eye level are we talking about) simply use this calculation: Measure approximately 58" from the floor to the MIDDLE of the artwork and that is where you should hang your Art. What happens if you're hanging it above furniture (like a couch or buffet)? It should only be approximately 6" above the furniture. Let's keep in mind that in many your rooms, you are sitting. So, it's perfectly fine for your art to be lower, rather than higher up on the wall. No matter how high your ceilings are, you never want to "crane" your neck to see your art.
ABOUT THE ARTIST
The Group of Seven were a group of Canadian landscape painters in the 1920s, originally consisting of Franklin Carmichael, Lawren Harris, A. Y. Jackson, Franz Johnston, Arthur Lismer, J. E. H. MacDonald, and Frederick Varley. Tom Thomson (who died in 1917) and Emily Carr were also closely associated with the Group of Seven, though neither were ever official members. The Group of Seven is most famous for its paintings of the Canadian landscape. The Group of Seven was strongly influenced by European Impressionism of the late nineteenth century in the Montmartre district of Paris.