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Odilon Redon Tapestry featuring the painting Buddha #1 by Odilon Redon

Boundary: Bleed area may not be visible.

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Buddha #1 Tapestry

Odilon Redon

by Odilon Redon




Image Size


Product Details

Our lightweight, microfiber tapestries are available in three different sizes and feature incredible artwork to complement any wall space. Each tapestry has hemmed edges for secure hanging with nails and/or thumbtacks.

Design Details

Odilon Redon Buddha... more

Care Instructions

Machine wash cold and tumble dry with low heat.

Ships Within

1 - 2 business days

Additional Products

Buddha #1 Painting by Odilon Redon


Buddha #1 Canvas Print

Canvas Print

Buddha #1 Framed Print

Framed Print

Buddha #1 Art Print

Art Print

Buddha #1 Poster


Buddha #1 Metal Print

Metal Print

Buddha #1 Acrylic Print

Acrylic Print

Buddha #1 Wood Print

Wood Print

Buddha #1 Greeting Card

Greeting Card

Buddha #1 iPhone Case

iPhone Case

Buddha #1 Throw Pillow

Throw Pillow

Buddha #1 Duvet Cover

Duvet Cover

Buddha #1 Shower Curtain

Shower Curtain

Buddha #1 Tote Bag

Tote Bag

Buddha #1 Round Beach Towel

Round Beach Towel

Buddha #1 Zip Pouch

Zip Pouch

Buddha #1 Beach Towel

Beach Towel

Buddha #1 Weekender Tote Bag

Weekender Tote Bag

Buddha #1 Portable Battery Charger

Portable Battery Charger

Buddha #1 Bath Towel

Bath Towel

Buddha #1 T-Shirt


Buddha #1 Coffee Mug

Coffee Mug

Buddha #1 Yoga Mat

Yoga Mat

Buddha #1 Spiral Notebook

Spiral Notebook

Buddha #1 Fleece Blanket

Fleece Blanket

Buddha #1 Tapestry


Buddha #1 Jigsaw Puzzle

Jigsaw Puzzle

Buddha #1 Sticker


Buddha #1 Ornament


Tapestry Tags

tapestries odilon redon tapestries buddha tapestries

Painting Tags

paintings odilon redon paintings buddha paintings

Artist's Description

Odilon Redon Buddha
Odilon Redon was a French symbolist painter, printmaker, draughtsman and pastellist.
Redon's work represents an exploration of his internal feelings and psyche. He himself wanted to "place the visible at the service of the invisible"; thus, although his work seems filled with strange beings and grotesque dichotomies, his aim was to represent pictorially the ghosts of his own mind.A telling source of Redon's inspiration and the forces behind his works can be found in his journal A Soi-meme (To Myself). His process was explained best by himself when he said:

"I have often, as an exercise and as a sustenance, painted before an object down to the smallest accidents of its visual appearance; but the day left me sad and with an unsatiated thirst. The next day I let the other source run, that of imagination, through the recollection of the forms and I was then reassured and appeased."
Redon also describes his work as ambiguous and undefinable: