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Bringing in the Christmas Present

Giclée on Canvas by Robert Magee

155 Limited Edition

Regular price $290.00
Regular price Call for Price $290.00
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20in x 14in | 28in x 20in

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About this Artwork

This tender and lighthearted piece combines many of the best elements of western art in one outstanding work. The untouched outdoors meet the rugged cowboy with the heart of gold as he transports Christmas presents across the snow swept prairie. This artwork was carefully selected by Art Evolution for reproduction from the artists most desirable original paintings, using the giclée process on fine art canvas. Our curating process ensures that these highly collectable artworks represent exceptional value and a fraction of the cost of the original painting. Giclée artworks have a higher resolution and dynamic color range than that of a lithograph or serigraph and are the highest quality reproduction method available.

Giclée + Other Art Terms

Giclée: From the French verb gicler, meaning, “to spray.” It is pronounced “zhee-clay”. The giclée process uses an incredibly accurate computer-controlled jet to apply ink to watercolor paper, canvas or etching paper. These unique jets are able to vary the width of the ink stream to as small as 1/100th the width of human hair. Giclées have a higher resolution than offset lithographs and the dynamic color range is greater than serigraph. Giclée reproductions are used to produce museum quality, fine art reproductions. In the art world it is generally regarded as the highest quality reproduction available.

More Art 101 Terminology


Robert Magee


Canada’s premier horse painter, Magee was born and raised in Toronto but over the years he found himself being drawn westward where he could focus on reminding us just how deeply we are connected with the history of the horse.

Over the years Magee’s talent and contribution have been recognized time again, with major exhibitions, including a one man show of his work at the Kentucky Horse Park in Lexington in 1990 and 1999.

Magee has uncovered another thread in the history of the horse that is taking him back to a hitherto unexplored Canadian history: his own. His latest works comprise a very personal group of studies with inspiration drawn from around the farm owned by the Magee family from 1828 until the second world war.

Now Magee embarks on the next phase of his journey in the village of Schomberg, just north of Toronto, with its magnificent horse farms and the rolling hills of King and Caledon.