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  • Edwartd Hopper, Automat
    museum quality oil painting reproduction

    Artworks

    Sizes & prices

    80x62 cm
    31 1/2 x 24 in
    $ 681
    100x78 cm
    39 1/3 x 30 in
    $ 879
    120x94 cm
    47 1/4 x 37 in
    $ 1271
    150cmx117 cm
    59 x 46 in
    $ 1978
    200x156 cm
    78 3/4 x 61 in
    $ 3516
    250x195 cm
    98 1/2 x 76 in
    $ 5494
    300x234 cm
    118 x 92 in
    $ 7912
    Original size
    91.4 x 71.4 cm
    $ 735
     
    • Linen and coton mix canvas
    • Washable high resistance paint
    • Free wooden stretchers with keys for your painting
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  • Buy a high quality oil painting reproduction of Edwartd Hopper, Automat

    Our high-quality oil painting reproductions are hand-painted on the finest canvas using only the finest pigments. Oil painting reproductions are used in interior design to adorn your home or business.


    Art critics say that Automat is a haunting picture of what they call "urban alienation." Here, Hopper's unidentified woman is sitting alone.

    Even though she is in an all-hours Automat, which is a modern and "proper" place for women to eat because it serves drinks and snacks automatically, she is sitting alone and seems to be lost in thought. Hopper's wife, Jo, was the model for this painting, but Hopper changed her appearance and made her look a little bit younger for this scene. She is wearing a green fur-trimmed coat with a cloche hat from the 1920s that doesn't quite match. This shows that it is cold outside. Only one glove is taken off. Hopper uses a lot of different techniques to show how weak and lonely she is. The only thing the viewer can see through the dark window is a reflection of the Automat's lights.

    The space in the Automat and the fact that the woman is the main focus draw attention to her. The back of the chair makes you want to get closer, but the fact that you can see the woman's legs, which Hopper seems to have done purposely, would have made you feel a little bit like a snoop in 1927. The woman's eyes are downcast as she stares into the cup, and the fact that the plate is empty shows that she has been there for a while. Overall, there is a dramatic tension, and even though the woman looks sad, the painting makes you think about her story and feel sorry for her. This picture was first shown at Rehn Galleries in New York on Valentine's Day 1927. It was sold by April. Hopper was very good at capturing a scene and making the viewer think about what was going on. His pictures are remarkable in how beautiful they are and how interesting they are. Automat isn't the only one.

    Edward Hopper would often show people in bad moods. Automat has a sad atmosphere, which is different from other things he's done, where people might be alone or even not talk to each other. He could visually separate people, use negative body language, or even turn people away from each other to do this. This made his work more interesting and, in some cases, left messages about society as a whole. In some cases, Hopper would talk about how people and nature have grown apart over the past few generations. He would also talk about how friendship and happiness have been replaced by ambition and loneliness in modern life. Most people first see his paintings as charming pictures of American life from the past, but there is much more to see in the subtle ways each of these works is put together.

    The artist would also make small changes from reality that people unfamiliar with his work might think were mistakes. For instance, in Automat, the woman's legs are especially bright, even though the angle of the table should have cast a shadow over them because of how the sun was shining. Hopper would have known this, but he made her legs brighter to emphasize how sexual and attractive she was. He did the same thing in a number of other paintings, and he always avoided depicting reality directly so that he could leave subtle messages like this. That's probably why he gave her a body that wasn't as full as his wife's, so he could send the exact message he wanted and also make her look a little bit younger. One hopes that these changes didn't upset Jo Hopper too much, and her husband may have explained why he did them at the time. One must also think about what was going on in society back then. At the time, people were much more conservative, so showing legs like this would have been seen in a very different way than it is today.

    Edward Hopper also darkens the glass window behind the model. Usually, we could see many people inside the building through that window. He tried not to draw attention away from the main character, and he did this throughout his career. So that a big block of black paint doesn't take up most of the canvas, he adds the bright lights above her head. This lets the viewer know how the room is set up and gives them a sense of perspective by the way they are lined up. We might even be able to make out a row of tables with excited customers, but the color is very close to the main black color, so it's more of an idea that fades as you look at the rest of the painting. In other places, the color scheme is mostly yellow-brown, with touches of blue, red, and green. The empty black chair in front of us might also give us a sense of being alone.

    In the early part of the 20th century, New York had a type of restaurant called an "automat." Many of the details in this painting would have made it easy for locals to tell that this type of venue was being shown. The artist probably chose these kinds of restaurants because they are very anonymous. Thousands of people eat at them all over the city, but very few people talk to people they don't already know. It fit with what the artist was saying about how people don't connect with each other in cities.

    "...They were clean, well-lit, and quiet, with round tables made of Carrera marble and solid oak chairs like the ones shown here. By the time Hopper painted his picture, automats were being advertised as places where working women could eat alone in a safe and proper way."


    Brush strokes

    High-quality Italian cotton-linen canvas, top quality painting pigments and perfect colors replica.

    Wood chassis

    Your painting is stretched on a wooden chassis with keys. You can use the keys behind the frame to tighten the canvas as it will loosen over time.

    Floating frame

    Floating frame for your canvas. For classic or modern prints on canvas, you can't go wrong with a floating frame, that enhance your canvas and will look good in any interior style.

    Three colors

    Choose between three colors for your frame. Black, white or natural wood. Note: natural wood tones can vary, depending on which wood essence our carpenter has in stock.

    Luxury oil painting reproduction on canvas

    • Museum-quality oil painting reproduction with perfect colour accuracy, to the brushstroke.
    • Natural white, matte and ultra smooth 395g/m² Italian cotton and linen canvas.
    • Pebeo© brand paint made with high quality pigments for durable colors.
    • Every painting is reproduced carefully to the thiniest details; our artists have all more than 20 years experience copying paintings.
    • Fine art reproduction with all the tonalities and hues of the original painting.
    • Custom trimmed with 2 in (50mm) border suitable for framing (added to the painting size).
    • Delivered rolled in a tube, on stretchers or framed.

    Your painted canvas will be delivered by the best professional shipping service, for maximum security.

    We can send your painting reproduction of Edwartd Hopper, Automat anywhere in the world at UPS or Fedex shipping cost price.

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    Real testimonial from a client


    Just got the painting today, thank you so much! It looks incredible!
    (Zacqary Xeper, New Orleans, USA)

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