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Klimt Tree of Life Pendant Necklace

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Price: $90.00
Member Price: $81.00

Item# 80-024187 







Description

Our distinctive necklace is adapted from the decorative Tree of Life motif in Klimts watercolor sketch (1909) for the dramatic frieze he designed for the Palais Stoclet, a palatial private home in Brussels.

24K gold overlay. Lobster claw closure. Pendant: 1 1/2''L x 1''W; adjusts from 18''L to 20''L with extender chain.

  • 24K gold overlay
  • Lobster claw closure
  • Pendant: 1 1/2''L x 1''W; adjusts from 18''L to 20''L with extender chain

Art History

The son of a Viennese engraver, the painter Gustav Klimt (Austrian, 18621918) became a leader of the Sezession (Secession), an association of artists founded in 1897 to challenge the prevailing academic conservatism prevalent in turn-of-the-century Vienna. A late flourishing of the school of Symbolism, Klimts work displays a deep fascination with both the productive and destructive forces of female sexuality. His highly ornamental style reveals the close connection between Symbolism and parallel movements in the decorative arts, such as Art Nouveau.

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Description

Our distinctive necklace is adapted from the decorative Tree of Life motif in Klimts watercolor sketch (1909) for the dramatic frieze he designed for the Palais Stoclet, a palatial private home in Brussels.

24K gold overlay. Lobster claw closure. Pendant: 1 1/2''L x 1''W; adjusts from 18''L to 20''L with extender chain.




  • 24K gold overlay
  • Lobster claw closure
  • Pendant: 1 1/2''L x 1''W; adjusts from 18''L to 20''L with extender chain




Art History

The son of a Viennese engraver, the painter Gustav Klimt (Austrian, 18621918) became a leader of the Sezession (Secession), an association of artists founded in 1897 to challenge the prevailing academic conservatism prevalent in turn-of-the-century Vienna. A late flourishing of the school of Symbolism, Klimts work displays a deep fascination with both the productive and destructive forces of female sexuality. His highly ornamental style reveals the close connection between Symbolism and parallel movements in the decorative arts, such as Art Nouveau.


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