Join LUXE CURATIONS for an Instagram Live this Thursday 6pm for Chinoiserie Pumpkin DIY Tutorial & GIVEAWAY

Georges Braque Lithograph - Fruit on a Tablecloth with a Fruit Dish 1925

Georges Braque Lithograph - Fruit on a Tablecloth with a Fruit Dish 1925

Regular price $495.00 Sale

Georges Braque Lithograph - Fruit on a Tablecloth with a Fruit Dish 1925 also known as Still lIfe w/Marble Table. While we know the piece we do not know the provenance of the lithograph. This gold frame and lithograph is in excellant condition, said to have been framed under glass by it's previous collector in the 1990's.

Please view all photos for condition, as our opinion may differ from yours. 

Please see our shop policies on returns, exchanges & shipping. 

Please pay close attention to item descriptions  and if you have questions about a selection, PLEASE message us & we will be glad to help!  

Please visit our online shop for more exciting new, vintage and antique decor and accessories!

DIMENSIONS: 15.5" L x 11" W x L X 1" D

CIRCA: 20th Century

*excluded from sales or promotions

FACTS & HISTORY: Lithography is a planographic method of printing originally based on the immiscibility of oil and water. The printing is from a stone (lithographic limestone) or a metal plate with a smooth surface. It was invented in 1796 and was initially used mostly for musical scores and maps. A lithograph is something printed by lithography, but this term is only used for fine art prints and some other, mostly older, types of printed matter, not for those made by modern commercial lithography.

Originally, the image to be printed was drawn with a greasy substance, such as oil, fat, or wax, onto the surface of a smooth and flat limestone plate. The stone was then treated with a mixture of weak acid and gum arabic ("etch") that made the parts of the stone's surface that were not protected by the grease more hydrophilic (water attracting). For printing, the stone was first moistened. The water only adhered to the gum-treated parts, making them even more oil-repellant. An oil-based ink was then applied, and would stick only to the original drawing. The ink would finally be transferred to a blank paper sheet, producing a printed page. This traditional technique is still used for fine art printmaking.