The Classic Kotel

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$850.00$2,550.00

The Classic Kotel offers a lifelike depiction of the Western Wall in Jerusalem. The Western Wall is a holy site of prayer that Jews hold near and dear to their hearts. It is the last remaining piece of the Holy Temple, and the closest they can get to the Temple Mount under Jewish laws.

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

In this Kotel painting, we see a bird’s-eye view of the Western Wall with Jerusalem in the background. People at the base of the Kotel are concentrated on their prayers, and the painting emanates a feeling of introspectiveness. In the background, the Tower of David looms above the city. After the Second Holy Temple was destroyed by the Romans, only the Western Wall was left standing. After an earthquake in 1546 damaged the Temple Mount, Sultan Suleyman declared that the Jews should have the Western Wall as their permanent place of prayer. However, the trouble didn’t end there. For thousands of years to come, Jews still didn’t have full access to the Wall. It wasn’t until 1967 that Jews were able to access the Kotel without conflict. Over the last century, the Western Wall has become more spiritually important for Jews than it was in the past.