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Embroidery Design for Verbovka Village Folk Centre, 1917 - Lyubov Popova - Framed art Print

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Regular price £45.00 (Unframed)

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  • Framed print by Lyubov Popova.
  • Buy this print framed for £155.
  • Buy this print unframed for £45.
  • Framed size is 46 x 62 cm.
  • Other print sizes and frame styles are available.



Time to despatch:

The estimated shipping dates are shown against each product. The anticipated shipping date and delivery dates will be calculated on the check out page before you check out.

Unframed prints are usually shipped on the next working day if ordered before 2pm. Framed items can take one or two working days longer with our experts in the framing workshop.

Express services:

Express service for unframed print and posters by Royal Mail Special Delivery to arrive the next working day for an additional cost. Framed prints are always shipped by express courier.

Shipping Fees:

UK - £3.95 for unframed items by 1st Class Packetpost
UK - £6.90 for unframed items by Royal Mail Special Delivery
UK - £8.95 for framed items.

International - Shipping is calculated before you check out according to destination.
International - Unframed by Registered AirMail or by premium express courier (select at checkout).
Very large prints are always sent by express service.
International - Framed by premium express courier (select at checkout).

Duities and VAT:

EU countries pay no VAT but will be liable to local taxes or duties.
Please be advised! - International orders may be liable to local taxes or duties when they enter your country.

About the artist

Born in the vicinity of Moscow, Popova began her journey into the art world studying painting from 1907 to 1908. A prominent figure in the thrilling era of Russian avant-garde art, her life was cut short by scarlet fever.

She moved her base to Paris between 1912 and 1913, learning from well known cubist artists Jean Metzinger and Henri Le Fauconnier. Around this time, she embraced cubism and upon her return to Russia in 1914, she began showcasing her work and mingling with Russian avant-garde circles. Her artistic evolution led her from Cubism to total abstraction, a shift evident in her ‘Painterly Architectonics’ series (1916-20).

Identifying herself as an 'artist-engineer', Popova, one of the trailblazers of Russian abstract art in the early 20th century, saw abstract 'constructivist' art as a metaphor for modern industrial city construction. In the early 1920s, she expanded her creative pursuits into textile and theater design.

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