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John William Waterhouse Portable Battery Charger featuring the painting Circe Invidiosa #8 by John William Waterhouse

Boundary: Bleed area may not be visible.

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Circe Invidiosa #8 Portable Battery Charger

John William Waterhouse

by John William Waterhouse

$49.00

This product is currently out of stock.

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Product Details

You'll never run out of power again!   If the battery on your smartphone or tablet is running low... no problem.   Just plug your device into the USB port on the top of this portable battery charger, and then continue to use your device while it gets recharged.

With a recharge capacity of 5200 mAh, this charger will give you 1.5 full recharges of your smartphone or recharge your tablet to 50% capacity.

When the battery charger runs out of power, just plug it into the wall using the supplied cable (included), and it will recharge itself for your next use.

Design Details

John William Waterhouse Circe Invidiosa ... more

Dimensions

1.80" W x 3.875" H x 0.90" D

Ships Within

1 - 2 business days

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Circe Invidiosa  #8 Ornament

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Portable Battery Charger Tags

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Painting Tags

paintings john william waterhouse paintings greek paintings fairy paintings famous paintings paintings waterhouse paintings circe paintings circe invidiosa paintings green paintings emerald paintings emerald green paintings pre-raphaelite brotherhood paintings 19th century paintings romanticism paintings pre-raphaelite paintings neo classical paintings

Artist's Description

John William Waterhouse Circe Invidiosa
Circe Invidiosa is a painting by John William Waterhouse completed in 1892. It is his second depiction, after Circe Offering the Cup to Ulysses (1891), of the Greek mythological character, Circe, this time while she is poisoning the water to turn Scylla, Circe's rival for Glaucus, "into a hideous monster". Anthony Hobson describes the painting as being "invested with an aura of menace, which has much to do with the powerful colour scheme of deep greens and blues [Waterhouse] employed so well". Those colours are "near stained glass or jewels", according to Gleeson White. Judith Yarnall also echoes the sentiment about the colours, and mentions an "integrity of line" in the painting. She says that taken as a pair, Waterhouse's Circes prompt the question: "is she goddess or woman?"
Circe Invidiosa is part of the collection of the Art Gallery of South Australia, which also owns Waterhouse's The Favourites of the Emperor Honorius.
Waterhou...

 

$49.00