Reproducción impresa UV de alta calidad sobre tela resistente de algodón natural. Este material está tratado para recibir las tintas sin alterar los colores. Archivos tratados y mejorados para su producción.

Montado sobre bastidor de madera listo para colgar y con durabilidad de años en tus paredes.


SKU 5b164dadf61a Categoría Etiqueta

Preguntas frecuentes


Entrega / despacho: 15 a 20 días corridos desde el momento de la compra.
Paquete protegido y garantizado. para que lleguen en perfecto estado.
Las medidas finales pueden variar entre +/- 3 a 6 cm según proporciones originales de la obra.


10% de descuento en transferencias directas (bancarias, cuenta DNI o desde MercadoPago).
Pago adelantado del 100% o 50% adelanto, y el 50% restante  contra entrega.
Los detalles bancarios se enviarán automáticamente a tu correo.
Para transferencias desde MercadoPago, seleccionar método de pago «TRANSFERENCIA BANCARIA».


3 Cuotas iguales (35% de recargo vía Mercado Pago)

Para realizar un seguimiento del estado de tu pedido, te invitamos a utilizar el siguiente enlace: Asegúrate de tener a mano el ID o número de pedido junto con el correo electrónico que utilizaste al realizar la compra. Estos detalles los encontrarás en el correo que te enviamos el día en que realizaste la compra.

Evelyne Axell (16 August 1935 – 10 September 1972) was a Belgian Pop painter. She is best known for her psychedelic, erotic paintings of female nudes and self-portraits on plexiglas that blend the hedonistic and Pop impulses of the 1960s. Elements of the 1960s—the Vietnam War, the Black Panthers movement, and the sexual liberation of women affected her work.1

Born on 16 August 1935 in Namur, Belgium, Evelyne Axell (née Devaux) was born into a traditional, middle-class Catholic family. Her father, André Devaux, was a well known craftman in silverware and jewelry in the region and her mother, Mariette Godu, came from a very modest family. At the age of two she was declared «The Province of Namur’s most beautiful baby»; her beauty continued to be a defining feature of her adult life. Although the family home and shop in Namur were destroyed by a Royal Air Force bomb in 1940, the young Axell was little affected by World War II. After graduating high school, she studied pottery at the Namur School of Art in 1953. In 1954, she switched to drama school and quickly began a career as an actress.2

In 1956, she married Belgian film director Jean Antoine, who specialized in art documentaries for Belgian television. She decided to change her name to Evelyne Axell for the purposes of her acting career, which her husband encouraged. He cast her as an interviewer in Jeunes Artistes de Namur (1957) in which she introduced young avant-garde Belgian painters. After Antoine and Axell’s son Philippe was born, Axell worked as a television announcer. Although she gained a fair amount of local celebrity, she found the job trivial. In 1959, she moved to Paris to pursue a more serious acting career. There she performed in a variety of theatrical and televised plays. Eventually she moved back to Belgium to star in several movies, including three directed by her husband (Jardins français, La Nouvelle Eurydice, and Comacina) and one directed by André Cavens (A Train Leaves in Every Hour (Il y a un train toutes les heures)). In 1963, she wrote and starred in the provocative film Le Crocodile en peluche, also directed by her husband. Although the film won first prize at the Alexandria International Film Festival, it would be the last film project Axell and Antoine worked on together.3

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