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Apollo and Daphne, 1908: Framed Canvas Replica Painting
By artist John William Waterhouse (1849-1917), in a Private Collection
$150.00 – $450.00
Weary of her pursuit by Apollo, the goddess Daphne cries to her father, the river god Peneus, who transforms her into a laurel tree. Though Waterhouse captures the moment as her limbs and those of the tender tree become one, he also shares the enduring tenderness in her would-be lover's eyes. Woman or tree, Apollo loves her still. This English artist, a graduate of the Royal Academy, painted in the Pre-Raphaelite style. The authentic stretched canvas replica painting captures the original work's texture, depth of color, and even its subtle brushstrokes, which are applied by hand exclusively for Design Toscano. Our replica 4.375" wide, European style, bright gold-toned, ribbed frame is cast in quality designer resin with an acanthus leaf and floret border that draws the eye toward the beautiful image.
- Includes picture wire and hardware for hanging. Follow simple steps in the PDF linked above.
- Please note these instructions are meant for common drywall walls. If other conditions are present, check with your local hardware store for recommendations on hardware and hanging methods.
About The Artist
John William Waterhouse (1849-1917)
Pre-Raphaelite painter John William Waterhouse painted female characters from mythology and literature and belonged to the Pre-Raphaelite Brotherhood. His parents were painters and he grew up in Rome where he absorbed the culture rich history and a love for art.
Waterhouse's first art teacher was his father until he entered the Royal Academy at age 21. Waterhouse was inspired by the paintings of Sir Lawrence Alma-Tadema whose depictions of classical Roman landscapes and legends appealed to the young painter. He received his diploma from the Academy for his painting of A Mermaid.
Waterhouse's paintings often depict a romantic approach to the femme fatale for example in La Belle Sans Merci and Hylas and the Water Nymphs. He also often painted a forlorn sole heroine such as The Lady of Shallot one of Waterhouse's most famous paintings.
Waterhouse's academic and technical skill gained the respect of his peers and critics and his paintings were exhibited at the Academy even after his death in 1917.
More works by this artist
Weights & Dimensions
- Small: 15.25"Wx17.25"H framed (7"Wx9"H image size, 4.375"W frame), 4 lbs.
- Medium: 24.25"Wx29.25"H framed (16"Wx21"H image size, 4.375"W frame), 7 lbs.
- Large: 31.25"Wx38.25"H framed (23"Wx30"H image size, 4.375"W frame), 9 lbs.
- Grande: 38.25"Wx47.25"H framed (30"Wx39"H image size, 4.375"W frame), 11 lbs.