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Tom Lovell - Surrender at Appomattox -  MUSEUMEDITION CANVAS Published by the Greenwich Workshop


          Surrender at Appomattox
by Tom Lovell

$950.00

MUSEUMEDITION CANVAS
Limited Edition of: 95
Image Size: 40"w x 24"h.
Published: March 2017


Limited quantities available





In 2017, The Greenwich Workshop celebrates 45 years in fine art publishing. To commemorate this milestone, we will be releasing a limited number of our most sought-after images as large format 45th Anniversary Giclée Canvas Personal Commissions.

Personal Commission Editions will be available to order for a limited number of weeks, and will be considered sold out at the end of this exclusive order period.

Tom Lovell's "Surrender at Appomattox." Order by March 3, 2017 for the special pre-order price of $795 and receive a complimentary SmallWork Giclée Paper Print of "Surrender at Appomattox." Paper Size: 14"w x 9.25"h; Image Size: 12"w x 7.25"h. Retail value: $30US

Personal Commission Anniversary Edition of a Greenwich Workshop Fine Art MuseumEdition Giclée Canvas. 40" w x 24" h (unstretched). Edition determined by the number of orders received by March 24, 2017. Pre-order price if ordered by March 3: $795 US. Price after March 3: $950 US. $200 deposit required at time of order.

ABOUT THE PAINTING:

When two great generals from opposing sides met to end the long struggle of the Civil War, the arrangement between victor and vanquished was to have far-reaching effects on the repair of relations between the North and South.

Of "Surrender at Appomattox," artist Tom Lovell said, "On April 9, 1865, Lt. General Ulysses S. Grant accepted the surrender of General Robert E. Lee and his army of Northern Virginia. This momentous event took place at the village of Appomattox Court House, Virginia, three miles from the present-day Appomattox, in the parlor of the McLean House." General Grant's generous terms went far in repairing the rift between North and South. After four years of bitter conflict, the Civil War had finally ended."

With Grant are (left to right) Major-General Philip H. Sheridan, Colonel Orville E. Babcock, Lieutenant-General Horace Porter, Major-General Edward O.C. Ord, Major-General Seth Williams, Colonel Theodore S. Bowers, Colonel Ely S. Parker and Major-General George A. Custer. Accompanying Lee is Colonel Charles Marshall, his military secretary.




Tom Lovell
Inspired by the world’s myths, fables and tales of imagination, James C. Christensen’s work adds up to more than a beautiful - if sometimes “curious” looking work of art. Having taught art professionally for over 20 years, he thought of the world as his classroom. His hope is that through whatever he creates -- be it a porcelain, fine art print or book -- he can convey a message, inspiration or a simple laugh. He believes that teaching people to use their imagination helps us find solutions to sooth the stresses of everyday life-or get a little lift to help us keep going. In short: all things are possible when you share Christensen’s philosophy that “Believing is Seeing.” Christensen was born in 1942 and raised in Culver City, California. He studied painting at Brigham Young University and, for a while, the University of California at Los Angeles before finishing his formal education at BYU. Since then, he has had one-man shows in the West and the Northeast and his work is prized in collections throughout the U.S. and Europe. Christensen has also won all the professional art honors the World Science Fiction and Fantasy Convention can bestow, as well as multiple Chesley Awards from the Association of Science Fiction and Fantasy Artists. Christensen has been designated as a “Utah Art Treasure,” one of Utah’s Top 100 Artists by the Springville Museum of Art and received the Governor’s Award for Art awarded by the Utah Arts Council recognizing the significance of Christensen’s artwork to Utah’s cultural communities. He was inducted into the U.S. Art magazine’s Hall of Fame and is an Honored Alumnus at Brigham Young University for his contributions to fine art and education. James and his wife Carole were co- chairs on the Mormon Arts Foundation. He was a frequent guest lecturer at Brigham Young University, and has also given workshops to large companies and organizations on the subject of creative thinking, including the California Art Educator’s Association, Hallmark and Intermountain Health Care.

 

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