The Band

SKU: N/A Category: Tag:

$850.00$2,550.00

Music is central to Jewish life both in and out of the synagogue. Klezmer bands perform at weddings, lively songs are played at bar mitzvahs, and devotional music is sung to praise and worship God. The bright colors and happy expressions on the faces of the musicians in this painting express the lively nature of the music being played by the band.

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.
Clear

Choose Option (1)

Choose Option (2)

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

Product price
Additional options total:
Order total:

About This Painting

Jewish music can be secular or devotional, and it is divided into three “streams” of influence. Mizrahi, Ashkenazi, and Sephardi are the three streams, and each stream is comprised of several different cultures of influence. Asian, Middle Eastern, and European cultures have all influenced the distinct, unique sounds of Jewish music. In this vibrant painting, we see a klezmer band performing a lively folk tune. Klezmer music is derived from the Ashkenazi stream of influence, and it is often heard at Jewish weddings and other social events. The painting invokes feelings of happiness and liveliness, and one can almost hear the tune being played by the subjects of the picture. The song is likely being sung in Yiddish, a combination of Hebrew and German.