Klimt Cushion Cover Marine Hand embroidered Wool 18″ x 18″
Klimt Cushion Cover marine modern abstract pillow – The design depicts Symbolist artist, Gustav Klimt’s Tree of Life motif with blue accents. Klimt loved blues, and here they grace the piece as rare jewels upon gold and lilac branches. Examining the close up photos reveals the exquisite chain-stitch embroidery. These unique pillows work as excellent throw pillows and are a must for accessorizing any sofa, couch or chaise lounge.
Chain-stitch pillows are the finest crewelwork to be found, and the chain-stitch embroidery handcrafted by Kashmiri artisans is among the best in the world. The entire cotton base of the pillow is covered with embroidery. A classy back-button closure graces the reverse side.
Composition: 70% Soft Wool, 30% Cotton
Size: 18′ x 18′ (45cm x 45cm),
Pillow Insert not Included
A close-up view of this abstract pillow cover allows you to see the amazing chain-stitch embroidery work of master artisans who have practiced this art their entire lives.This abstract decorative pillow cover could grace the cabin of your boat or the chair in your solarium and yet be equally as comfortable in your den.
The eye-popping color and pattern of this modern throw pillow is just what the designer ordered to create a fiery focal point in your décor. Perfect wherever you need a splash of color, this art work pillow creation is as durable as it is beautiful. Easy to care for, this cushion cover could spark up an old throw pillow or grace a new pillow form.
Gustav Klimt is remembered as one of the greatest decorative painters of the twentieth century, and also produced one of the century’s most significant bodies of erotic art. Initially successful as a conventional academic painter, his encounter with more modern trends in European art encouraged him to develop his own eclectic and often unique style.Klimt believed in the equality of fine and decorative art, and was one of the most influential exponents of Art Nouveau, the movement that spread throughout Europe in the late 19th century.