Bais Hamikdash- Blue and Gold Series
$135.00 – $725.00
The first Holy Temple was destroyed over 2,000 years ago. Today, the Temple Mount where the Bais Hamikdash once stood is the most sacred site in Judaism. The Holy Temple is depicted here in vibrant strokes of blue and gold. While a physical temple no longer stands, God has made a temple in the heart of every Jew.
PRINTS are high quality creations that are rolled, unstretched Canvas and need to be framed in glass. To create a Print, an Original painting is professionally scanned to recreate the clarity of each brush stroke. To hang the print without a glass, we add a 3-inch white border to your print. You can then bring your print to your local framer, and have it stretched and mounted on a wooden stretcher bar with wrapped edges. It can then be hung as is, or framed.
STRETCHED AND MOUNTED CANVAS PRINTS: Stretched canvases are constructed around a full 1.5 inch hardwood frame, and are easy to hang with pre-installed hardware and a hanging kit. It can either be hung as is, or framed.
This add-on is available in select products:
ADD GOLD LEAF AND VARNISH. Add metallic gold leaf and varnish over your print to make your painting pop and look alive. (Only available on rolled canvas prints. Available on stretched and mounted prints for local pickup in Jackson, NJ.)
Please allow 3-4 weeks production time for Prints with add-ons.
Any sizes LARGER than 20×60 will ship taken off the stretcher bar and rolled in a tube.
This product is also available in Semi Original Giclee
About This Painting
The Bais Hamikdash was the Holy Temple that sat on the Temple Mount and housed the Holy of Holies. The first temple was built under King Solomon and destroyed by Nebuchadnezzar when he took Jerusalem.
When the Jews returned to Jerusalem in 586 BC, they constructed a second Holy Temple, but it was later destroyed by the Romans. Inside the Holy Temple, the Ark of the Covenant sat in the Holy of Holies, a room filled with God’s presence that the priest would enter on the Day of Atonement. Today, Jewish law prevents most Jews from visiting the Temple Mount, so they pray at the Western Wall to get closer to G-d. Jews who do not live in Jerusalem travel to the Kotel from all over the planet to leave their written prayers in the cracks and experience God’s presence.