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Size: 36″ High x 24″ Wide Canvas
Hand-painted, original oil painting on unstretched canvas.
Framing is available. Please inquire if interested.
“For those who appreciate the beauty and passion of classical impressionistic art, this inspiring painting combines classical motifs and today’s popular themes to create tomorrow’s treasures.”
Inspired by the grace and masterful techniques of Impressionist artists, such as the works of artists like Monet and Renoir, this original oil painting captures the essence of Impressionism.
Why settle for a print when you can catch many admirers with this quality oil painting in your own living room or at your office? How about giving this original piece of art as a gift? Start or add to your own gallery of quality art. It’s an investment that will appreciate over time.
Our Lady of Guadalupe
A poor Indian named Cuauhtlatohuac was baptized and given the name Juan Diego. He was a 57-year-old widower and lived in a small village near Mexico City. On Saturday morning, December 9, 1531, he was on his way to a nearby barrio to attend Mass in honor of Our Lady.
He was walking by a hill called Tepeyac when he heard beautiful music like the warbling of birds. A radiant cloud appeared and within it a young Native American maiden dressed like an Aztec princess. The lady spoke to him in his own language and sent him to the bishop of Mexico, a Franciscan named Juan de Zumarraga. The bishop was to build a chapel in the place where the lady appeared.
Eventually the bishop told Juan Diego to have the lady give him a sign. About this same time Juan Diego’s uncle became seriously ill. This led poor Diego to try to avoid the lady. The lady found Diego, nevertheless, assured him that his uncle would recover and provided roses for Juan to carry to the bishop in his cape or tilma.
When Juan Diego opened his tilma in the bishop’s presence, the roses fell to the ground and the bishop sank to his knees. On Juan Diego’s tilma appeared an image of Mary exactly as she had appeared at the hill of Tepeyac. It was December 12, 1531.