Public Domain Art Finds from The Ibis

Public Domain Art Finds from The Ibis

Tonalist Figure Art by Thomas Wilmer Dewing

Thomas Wilmer Dewing was a coarse gent who produced highly refined images of elegant women. He had a large build, was prone to swearing, and could produce symphonies of tone and color to make the angels weep. Dewing’s association with elegant women began in 1881 with his marriage to the still-life and portrait painter Maria Richards Oakley…

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The Ibis Print Gallery

It has never been easier to explore history’s great artworks, or to appreciate them in your home. The Ibis selects the most intriguing artworks from the collections of libraries and museums worldwide.

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Thomas Cole’s Voyage of Life

Thomas Cole elevated American landscape painting during the first half of the 19th century. His evocations of the Hudson River Valley juxtaposed the pastoral with the sublime, providing the inspiration for America’s first native art movement, the Hudson River School. He also tested the boundaries of what artistic statements were possible in the landscape genre.

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A Most Rare Compendium

Compendium Rarissimum is the quintessential black magic grimoire, containing 31 Gothic illustrations of named demons, lesser evil spirits, rituals, tools and sigils. It provides instructions for signing a blood-pact with the Devil, the construction of a magic mirror, and the use of psychoactive plants to aid in summoning Hell’s denizens and bending them to your will.

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 Giclée Fine Art Prints • 100% Cotton • Archival • 300-330 gsm

 Giclée Fine Art Prints


These chromolithographs afforded the public their first detailed views of astronomical objects.

Thornton’s Temple of Flora features 30 flower portraits in the full richness of their natural settings. 

One of the most unusual collaborations between scribe and painter in the history of manuscript illumination.

The golden age of medical illustration was exquisitely baroque. 

Impressionists left their studios to study the fleeting effects of light en plein air.

Japan’s “pictures of the floating world” created a global sensation. 

Dutch merchants sponsored some of the most refined art in Western history. 

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