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Vitruvian Man - poster
Vitruvian Man - poster
Vitruvian Man - poster
Vitruvian Man - poster

Vitruvian Man - poster

  • We print our posters on two amazing types of papers.
  • Fine art is a heavyweight, museum quality, 100% cotton paper from Hahnemühle. Smooth matte is a premium, photographic, coated paper made in Germany.
€ 30,00
incl. VAT
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Vitruvian Man - poster
Vitruvian Man - poster
Size:50 x 70 cm
Paper:Smooth matte
  • 30 day Return Policy
  • Highest print quality
  • Fast shipping Ready in 2-3 days
  • Unique posters Proprietary design
  • Made in EU 100% European

Exceptional Fine Art Prints

We print all our posters with Lucia Pro technology using 12 original pigment inks.

With an ink droplet that is only 4 picoliters (that's 1,000,000 times smaller than a raindrop), our poster prints are of the highest possible quality.

Our latest generation plotters provide unparalleled color reproduction and incredible durability, even over 100 years.

  • Sold without frame
  • 100% made in Europe
  • Only German archival papers
  • Each poster custom printed to order
  • Fast 2-3 days shipping

Poster with a reproduction of an illustration depicting "Vitruvian Man" from 1490 by Leonardo da Vinci.

The Vitruvian Man (lit. 'The proportions of the human body according to Vitruvius') is a drawing made by the Italian polymath Leonardo da Vinci in about 1490. It is accompanied by notes based on the work of the Roman architect Vitruvius. The drawing, which is in ink on paper, depicts a man in two superimposed positions with his arms and legs apart and inscribed in a circle and square.

The drawing represents Leonardo's concept of the ideal human body proportions. Its inscription in a square and a circle comes from a description by the ancient Roman architect Vitruvius in Book III of his treatise De architectura. Yet, as has been demonstrated, Leonardo did not represent Vitruvius's proportions of the limbs but rather included those he found himself after measuring male models in Milan. While the drawing is named after Vitruvius, some scholars today question the appropriateness of such a title, given that it was first used in the 1490s.

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