"Sunflowers" European Gobelin Tapestry Pillow Case - Van Gogh Art Lovers Gift - Famous Art Gallery Gifts for Home Decor
Our State of the Art Jacquard Tapestry "Museum Gobelin" Cushion Covers are a great addition to any Home Decor. They are crafted with an Authentic Jacquard Tapestry made by 4th generation Certified European Master Weavers using Ancient Tradition Techniques. They are is fun, exquisite and incomparable due to their quality and excellence in the fine details. - Woven with 100% high quality cotton thread, lined with a soft beige velvet backing and closes with a zipper. - Size: 18" X 18" - We advise using a filling 20" X 20" if you like your cushion covers well filled (Please note that this product does not include the filling). - Fabric Care: Dry Clean Only - Tips: To protect your Tapestry Pillow Cover from stains, you can spray Fabric Protector (Scotch Guard). Have fun and enjoy decorating your home with those gorgeous, unique and traditional Tapestry Throw Pillow Cases. They are adorable and a perfect gift for any special person and occasion. After acquiring one, you will want to collect them all!
All Cushion Cases are handmade and shipped directly from our workshop in California. Fast Priority Shipping 2-3 days (Insurance and tracking included) anywhere in the USA.
HISTORY: Sunflowers (original title, in French: Tournesols) is the name of two series of still life paintings by the Dutch painter Vincent Van Gogh. The first series, executed in Paris in 1887, depicts the flowers lying on the ground, while the second set, executed a year later in Arles, shows a bouquet of sunflowers in a vase (the one used to design our Pillow Covers). In the artist's mind both sets were linked by the name of his friend Paul Gauguin, who acquired two of the Paris versions. About eight months later Van Gogh hoped to welcome and to impress Gauguin again with Sunflowers, now part of the painted Decoration for the Yellow Housethat he prepared for the guestroom of his home in Arles, where Gauguin was supposed to stay. After Gauguin's departure, Van Gogh imagined the two major versions as wings of the Berceuse Triptych, and finally he included them in his Les XX in Bruxelles exhibit.