Free Worldwide Delivery On Orders Over £100
Albert Bierstadt, 1830 - 1902, The Last of the Buffalo, c.1888
The Last of the Buffalo is Albert Bierstadt's final, great, western painting. The ambitious landscape combines a variety of elements he had sketched during multiple western excursions. Because of its composite nature, the view incorporates many topographical features representative of the Great Plains: the dead and injured buffalo in the foreground occupy a dry, golden meadow; their counterparts cross a wide river in the middle ground; and others graze as far as the eye can see as the landscape turns to prairies, hills, mesas, and snowcapped peaks.
Jacket Lining Gallery: Click here to see examples of our jacket linings.
Shipping: 2-7 business days Worldwide, shipped separately from other items purchased at the same time.
Usage: Generally, we find that tailors prefer to use two of our fine art panels per jacket. This enables lining up of the image along the back seam. If you have any questions regarding the options please feel free to email us anytime at email@example.com.
Returns: If you are not completely happy with your purchase, we will provide a full refund.
Reviews: Click to read Customer & Expert Product Reviews.
Albert Bierstadt, 1830 – 1902, was a German-American painter best known for his lavish, sweeping landscapes of the American West. To paint the scenes, Bierstadt joined several journeys of the Westward Expansion. Though not the first artist to record these sites, Bierstadt was the foremost painter of these scenes for the remainder of the 19th century.
The immense canvases he produced after his trips with Lander and Ludlow established him as the preeminent painter of the western American landscape. Bierstadt's technical proficiency, earned through his study of European landscape, was crucial to his success as a painter of the American West and accounted for his popularity in disseminating views of the Rocky Mountains to those who had not seen them.
In 1867, Bierstadt traveled to London, where he exhibited two landscape paintings in a private reception with Queen Victoria. He traveled through Europe for two years, cultivating social and business contacts to sustain the market for his work overseas. His exhibition pieces were brilliant images, which glorified the American West as a land of promise and "fueled European emigration”. Bierstadt was a prolific artist, having completed over 500 paintings during his lifetime.
First, the practical benefits. It is a widely held misconception that this thin layer of material is only used for aesthetic purposes. However, a tailor will look at a jacket lining as a fabric utilised to support the garment. You might notice that the very best looking suit jackets have a certain gravitas, weight and shape that anchors the entire look of a suit. You can attribute much of this ‘feel’ to a good jacket lining, which fortifies the structure and adds weight and heft. It may seem counter-intuitive, but the addition of the extra weight allows the garment to better sit along the contours of the body.Half vs. Fully Lined. This is not as simple as a half-lined jacket is a cost saver, it can also be a practical consideration, with half-lined generally being preferred in the warm summer months, and fully-lined for cooler winter temperatures. It is also worth noting that a lined jacket is much harder to crease.
Now to the aesthetic. The jacket lining deftly hides the interlinings, stitching and raw edges. A properly constructed jacket to sit perfectly on the body is quite a complex construction and a lining allows the remaining evidence of that complexity to be neatly hidden. Finally, to the design itself. A flat colour will complete the jacket, but a bespoke lining will make the jacket truly one of kind. Something that only increases the emotional connection the wearer has towards the garment.
Click here to read our Complete Guide to Jacket Linings.
Macclesfield was once the centre of the English silk weaving industry and the world's biggest producer of finished silk. The area has been printing silk for over 300 years and at one point had over seventy mills operating in the town. The town is close to a water supply that passes through limestone, and when used in washing and dyeing it gives silk a uniquely attractive lustre.
Our silk linings are printed at a mill that has been producing printed fabric on the same site for the past fifty years and the process uses water sourced from its own reservoir.
The Death of Major Peirson, 6th January 1781, John Singleton Copley, 1783, © Tate, London 100% Silk 118cm x 98cm Designed and Printed in Britain This jacket lining displays the large oil painting by American...
Emanuel Leutze, 1816–1868, Washington Crossing the Delaware, 1851. 100% Silk 118cm x 98cm Designed and Printed in Britain This lining features an iconic American painting by the artist Emanuel Leutze....
Albrecht Altdorfer 1480–1538, The Battle of Alexander at Issus, c.1529 100% Silk 118cm x 98cm Designed and Printed in Britain The Battle of Alexander at Issus is an oil painting...
Frederic Remington 1861–1909, A Dash for the Timber, c.1889 100% Silk 118cm x 98cm Designed and Printed in Britain Between 1885 and 1888 Fredric Remington made a number of trips to...