Bais Hamikdash- Blue and Gold Series

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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.

SEMI ORIGINAL GICLÉE is a reproduction on mounted and stretched canvas with wrapped edges. The entire canvas is then painted over, recreating the look of an original painting with brush strokes and texture. Much time and effort goes into creating each giclée to make it into a masterpiece. It can either be hung as is, or framed.

For questions, custom sizes, or for custom art and inquires, please email us, or visit @Nechamafineart on Instagram to view more artwork by Nechama.

Please allow 4-5 weeks production time for a Semi Original Giclée.

Any sizes LARGER than 20×60 will ship taken off the stretcher bar and rolled in a tube.

This product is also available in Custom Prints.

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Option for them to choose which 3 Animal Prints they want.

30 & 50

30 & 50

40 & 75

40 & 75

50 & 115

50 & 115

65 & 150

50 & 125

50 & 125

65 & 150

50 & 150

75 & 175

65 & 175

75 & 175

85 & 200

90 & 145

150 & 195

175 & 225

235 & 315

185 & 325

285 & 425

35 & 45

45 & 95

50 & 145

Shivas Haminim 11×14 Set

Shivas Haminim 16×20 set

Shivas Haminim 18×24

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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.