Woodland Waterfall
Group of Seven Artist Tom Thomson
Woodland Waterfall

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Size: 28.50" x 26.50"
Compare at: $199.96
Only: $149.98
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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 gorgeous 2.75" dark brown frame that has a rich, bronze finish throughout. This canvassed artwork is complimented with a textured white-speckled mat, creating an upscale appearance and added value.
The size dimensions for each picture are the OUTSIDE DIMENSIONS. (The frame is included). 

by Mitch Hughes
Size: 14.00" x 14.00"
Compare at: $109.96
Only: $54.98
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by Michael O'Toole
Size: 28.00" x 28.00"
Compare at: $339.96
Only: $199.98
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by Shirley Novak
Size: 29.50" x 29.50"
Compare at: $359.96
Only: $179.98
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Just got the pictures that I ordered and they look incredible! Better than I thought they would to be honest, the frames are beautiful and solid, much more refined than I had thought they may be. I can't get over the quality of the picture either, the matting is just stunningly done. I will definitely be coming back to look for some other pieces. Thanks again!!

- Trevor, West Virginia
Should All Frames Match in a Room? The answer is twofold. If you are creating a grouping of similar art on the wall, then yes, there should be cohesion to your frames. They don't have to be identical frames, but their colors should be consistent. For example, variations of black frames. This way, the focus is on the artwork or the photography, rather than on the huge assortment of frames. However, if you are adding singular pieces, dispersed throughout a room, than you can use different frames. Each artwork should have the most suitable frame, complimenting it and the room's decor. If the frames happen to match, than that's great, but they don't have to be identical throughout the entire room. Show off your personality in your artwork and your frame choices!
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.