The Farewell of Telemachus and Eucharis, 1818: Grande

By artist Jacques-Louis David (1748-1825) in a Private Collection

Item# DA3054


In Stock

View Full Details

For custom made items, merchandise will arrive 5 - 7 days from the time that your item is completed by our craftsmen.


The sorrowful eyes of Telemachus, the son of Odysseus, fortell his sad departure from his love, the beautiful nymph Eucharis. In true Neoclassical style, French artist David used a clarity of line and form sated with rich reds and blues to further engage us in this tale of ill-fated lovers. 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 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.
  • Product Details

      Grande: 43.75"Wx38.25"H framed (35.5"Wx30"H image size 4.375"W frame)
  • About The Artist

      Jacques-Louis David (1748-1825)
      French painter Jacques-Louis David was the most prominent and influential painter in the French Neo-classical style. David's austere and ethical style of painting reflected the moral climate of 1780s France swept up in revolution and political upheaval. He was a revolutionary painter both artistically and politically.

      David's thought-provoking style of history painting marked a changed from the looseness of the Rococo style. David said he wanted to change the art world by reintroducing the eternal concepts that belonged to the Classical School. David Paintings such as Madame Juliette Recamier show David's admiration for the classical Italian masters especially Raphael whom he desired greatly to emulate.

      David was also an active supporter of the French Revolution and a comrade of Robespierre. After Robespierre's fall from power David joined allegiances with Napoleon; often painting the Emperor in various triumphant scenes such as in Napoleon Crosses the Alps. It was during this time when David developed his Empire Style known for his use of warm Venetian colors.

      - more info

Top of Page