Kampanjetilbud! I forbindelse med Sivilisasjonens diktkonkurranse får du 10% rabatt på dette trykket. Rabatten får du i kassen.
One day offer! We are celebrating Valentine's Day by offering a 10% discount on this lithograph. The discount is applied during checkout.
Free shipping! We ship the lithographs free of charge.
Place an order with the invoice gateway — If you wish to place an order instead of processing payment directly, you can choose "Invoice gateway" from the list of payment methods during checkout.
Framing — All of Nerdrum's prints can be purchased with our standard frame (3072-CD) delivered in regular glass or Artglass by Rammemakeriet in Larvik. The frame is 30 mm wide and 21 mm tall. If you would like to get a special frame for your print, then please contact us at [email protected] after you have placed the order.
Odd Nerdrum as a printmaker
In his adolescence, Odd Nerdrum saved money to buy "The American Woman", an etching Edvard Munch made while traveling by train to Paris as a young man. However, Nerdrum's mother took his savings and used them to invest in stocks. Shortly thereafter, Nerdrum made his first etchings. Among them motifs that he would later transfer to the canvas — "Self-portrait in Dressing Gown" being one example. As a draughtsman, Munch was a master, and Nerdrum wanted to put claim to the same title with his production of lithographs. One of the first printmakers he worked with, had previously worked for Munch. The printmaker's remarks about Munch confirmed Nerdrum's suspicion of an incorrigible perfectionist.
For Nerdrum, as with Munch, each edition of prints is to be considered as an independent work, often with the goal in mind of improving the starting point (the painting).
In the 2000s, Nerdrum developed a printing method at Kjell Raugland's printing house by drawing on sandblasted glass. This technique has received the technical title "glass print" and has been the marker for Nerdrum's production of lithographs ever since.
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