CAFE TERRACE by VAN GOGH Hard Shell Eyeglass Cases with matching cleaning micro fiber cloth - Vincent Van Gogh Art Lovers Gifts / Famous Arts Accessories
The CAFE TERRACE Art Design Eyeglass Case is uniquely designed with VAN GOGH'S famous artwork.
Now you can carry your eyeglasses in style with your favorite Famous Art anywhere you go!
These authentic and unique Art Designs Eyeglass Cases are made in Europe with high quality standards.
Our Hard Shell eyeglass cases are covered with a soft velvet fabric and lined with soft plush fabric inside to protect your glasses from scratching. It comes with a matching Art Designed Micro Fiber Cloth safe for cleaning all types of delicate surfaces (eyeglasses, sunglasses, camera lenses, computers, etc.) The ultra-soft and extremely fine microfiber fabric absorbs and gently lifts away fingerprints, oil smudges, dust, and dirt.
Size: Length: 6.5" (16.3 cm) X Width: 2.6" (6.3 cm) X Height: 1.7" (4.2 cm)
Fits most reading glasses and small sunglasses.
They are absolutely gorgeous, unique and a perfect gift for any occasion.
Eyeglass Cases are shipped directly from our workshop in California (2-3 days Shipping anywhere in the USA)
Van Gogh painted Café Terrace at Night in Arles, France, in mid-September 1888. The painting is not signed, but described and mentioned by the artist in three letters.
Visitors to the site can stand at the northeastern corner of the Place du Forum, where the artist set up his easel. The site was refurbished in 1990 and 1991 to replicate Van Gogh's painting. He looked south towards the artificially lit Terrace of the popular coffee house, as well as into the enforced darkness of the rue du Palais which led up to a building structure (to the left, not pictured) and, beyond this structure, the tower of a former church which is now Musée Lapidaire. Towards the right, Van Gogh indicated a lighted shop as well, and some branches of the trees surrounding the place but he omitted the remainders of the Roman monuments just beside this little shop.
The painting is currently at the Kröller-Müller Museum in Otterlo, Netherlands.