This iconic poster by Jan Toorop earned Dutch art nouveau its nickname, the “salad oil style.” With its aimless, wandering curves, art nouveau originated as a challenge to the geometrically predictable compositions of William Morris and the arts and crafts movement. Mystical maidens with long, flowing hair and loose, sweeping garments featured prominently in its most influential poster designs, whether they were rolling cigarettes with Job paper, receiving a glass of Absinthe Robette from on high, or, in the present example, mixing a bowl of salad with Delftsche Slaolie.
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Jan Toorop Art Nouveau Poster : “Delft Salad Oil” (1894)
Archival Inkjet on Matte Finish Fine Art Paper
The Ibis’s giclée process uses archival pigment inks on 100% cotton rag paper to achieve crisp detail and rich, lasting color. Unlike posters, they will not yellow with time, but will maintain their original quality for as long as you own them. If you are unhappy with your print for any reason, you are welcome to return it for a full refund.