Yes we do ship worldwide.
If you are an international customer, outside of the US or Canada simply choose one of the following shipping options upon checkout:
Easy Returns Policy
If for any reason, you are not completely satisfied with your purchase, you may return your oil paintings within a period of 45 days from the original purchase date -- all we ask is that you send the painting and frame back to us in the original box.
Shipping a Return is FREE for customers receiving an exchange or store credit. There are no return shipping charges for orders originally shipped to a destination within the contiguous United States that are to receive an exchange or store credit. Please note return shipments must also be shipped from the United States. Customers must retain their original packaging for all returns.
Please note: Any changes to an item by the customer such as self stretching, self gallery wrapping or self fixing voids the return policy.**
BLOWOUT100 Promotion Promotion applies to paintings, prints, tiles & frames. $100 off will be applied to orders larger than $200 only. This offer cannot be applied to previous or pending purchases. It cannot be combined with any other offers and discounts and does not apply to the purchase of doorbusters, mirrors, gift certificates, custom size orders and special orders.
**If a painting is returned damaged and not in its original packaging (with protective corners and box) a fee will be issued against the credit due for the returned item. Not to exceed the full purchase price and no less than 1/2 the value of the item if item arrives in unsellable condition.
Henry Ossawa Tanner was the first African American painter to gain international recognition. Tanner is a realistic painter that is best known for his religious works that he created later in his life. Enjoy a hand painted reproduction of his work in your own home.
Henry Ossawa Tanner was an acclaimed African-American artist, born in Pittsburgh and raised in Philadelphia, PA. He enrolled himself in the Pennsylvania Academy of Fine Arts at an early age, where he was the only black student. He received much instruction and inspiration from painter Thomas Eakins who taught there at the time. As he began to sell work and develop a style, he realized that the racist attitudes of his homeland were causing him difficulty both emotionally and in his career. He moved to Paris where he would live out most of his life, eventually showing work in the 1896 Paris Salon. While his earlier works deal with ordinary people in their natural environments, his later work tends to depict spiritual and biblical themes. He was made a member of the French Legion of Honor in 1923 and died in Paris in 1937.
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