DECORARTS – A Dash for The Timber, Frederic Remington Classic Art Reproductions. Giclee Prints& Museum Quality Framed Art for Wall Decor. Framed Size: 25×35
- Frederic Remington’s A Dash for the Timber is regarded as his first masterpiece. Completed in 1889, at the age of 28, the young Remington had already collected a wealth of western experiences and artifacts that enabled him to create the action-packed painting.
- Giclee Print Technology: Using archival-quality inks onto premium canvases, giclee printing guarantees incredible detail, phenomenal quality, and vibrant colors. Saturated colors for up to 100 years. Solvent-free Ink: odorless and can be used by someone with allergies and in kids’ rooms.
- 1.25″ liner has authentic linen texture and silver lip between picture and frame. Frame outer diameter: Outer diameter: 30×36″(76x91cm), Each panel has a hook or rope already mounted on the frame bar, neatly metal corner on back, keep the original image on canvas.
- Surface varnished with Semi-Gloss Acrylic Coating for a smooth and luxurious finish, enhancing appearance: brushstrokes and textures are more clearly defined, small details more apparent. The speicial coating also protecst and preserves the artwork,prolonging its lifetime and keeps it from fading..
- Brand Quality: production from one of the world’s leading wall decor manufacturers, DecorArts a registered Trademark. Made in the USA.
Frederic Sackrider Remington (October 4, 1861 – December 26, 1909) was an American painter, illustrator, sculptor, and writer who specialized in depictions of the Old American West, specifically concentrating on the last quarter of the 19th century American West and images of cowboys, American Indians, and the U.S. Cavalry.
Remington was born in Canton, New York in 1861 to Seth Pierrepont Remington and Clarissa Bascom Sackrider, whose family owned hardware stores and emigrated from Alsace-Lorraine in the early 1700’s. Remington’s father was a colonel in the Civil War whose family arrived in the United States from England in 1637. He was a newspaper editor and postmaster, and the family was active in local politics and staunchly Republican. One of Remington’s great grandfathers, Samuel Bascom, was a saddle maker by trade, and the Remingtons were fine horsemen. Frederic Remington was related by family bloodlines to Indian portrait artist George Catlin and cowboy sculptor Earl W. Bascom.