A Conversation By Lamplight - Women Art Print
Norman Rockwell painted this poignant scene titled After the Party in 1922. Originally created as a promotional piece for Edison Mazda (later General Electric), it was widely reproduced, much like many of his works. In this skillful play of light and shadow, he expertly depicts a poignant conversation between a young woman and perhaps her grandmother. Bathed in the soft glow of a solitary electric lamp, the two figures engage in deep conversation. The composition itself serves as a narrative, a testament to his artistic prowess and keen observational abilities. See our entire Home & Hearth Collection!
With artistry that's both familiar and iconic, Norman Rockwell (1894-1978) has left an indelible mark on American culture. Renowned for his heartwarming and nostalgic depictions of everyday life, his illustrations have become synonymous with the idealized vision of Americana. Born in New York City, his illustrations adorned the covers of The Saturday Evening Post for nearly half a century, shaping the nation's visual narrative. His idyllic portrayals of everyday scenes are etched into the collective memory, capturing the essence of innocence, humor, and patriotism. Rockwell's meticulous attention to detail and his ability to evoke relatable emotions make his works cherished cultural icons. His art, whether depicting a family dinner, a young boy's first day of school, or a Thanksgiving gathering, continues to resonate across generations, encapsulating the essence of a bygone era and the idea of shared heritage.
Our prints are suitable for framing or can be used as is for wall display.
This product was custom designed and created at our location in Seattle.
11" x 14", Bagged with Backer Board