21 Best Last Supper Painting Restored The Last Supper painting of Leonardo da Vinci’s
₹2,200.00 – ₹12,500.00
- Material: Export Quality matt finish Cotton Fabric Canvas
- Size: 48 x 24 Inch… 120 cm 60 cm and 36 x 18 inches including margin for frame
- Unframed – Carefully Rolled & Shipped in PVC tubes
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- Unframed: you can frame as you like
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Restored The Last Supper painting of Leonardo da Vinci’s…Jesus christ painting…jesus painting
MPRO-TECH Branded copyright protected Photography paintings and the art print from artist and photographer Raju Nandi …we are also collecting some amazing royalty-free photograph and painting for home decoration …Our printing house crafttrip also amazon store providing excellent quality home décor wall painting, canvas, sticker, and photography …our all art prints are without a frame. Because we are selling large size image painting and wall art.
We are not providing any frame because the maximum possibility of damage by courier handling…its online amazon market place all are product delivered by courier and this large size image impossible to deliver 100% ok condition with frame …so after received the product require self-assembly and frame from local market ….
our all image is an original copy of creator and photographer …all are high-resolution image… we are manufacturer and exporter.. we are using various high-quality media like various type of photo paper, synthetic sticker, and export quality cotton fabric canvas…we are not using any downloaded image from google and cheap quality vinyl, flex, plain paper …our rate is depending on media
Image quality of the last supper painting crystal clear image of Leonardo da Vinci’s Last Supper in 1495, and over five hundred years later
The Last Supper is the final meal that, in the Gospel accounts, Jesus shared with his apostles in Jerusalem before his crucifixion. The Last Supper is commemorated by Christians especially on Maundy Thursday. The Last Supper provides the scriptural basis for the Eucharist, also known as “Holy Communion” or “The Lord’s Supper”.
The First Epistle to the Corinthians contains the earliest known mention of the Last Supper. The four canonical gospels all state that the Last Supper took place towards the end of the week, after Jesus’s triumphal entry into Jerusalem and that Jesus and his apostles shared a meal shortly before Jesus was crucified at the end of that week. During the meal, Jesus predicts his betrayal by one of the apostles present and foretells that before the next morning, Peter will thrice deny knowing him.
The three Synoptic Gospels and the First Epistle to the Corinthians include the account of the institution of the Eucharist in which Jesus takes bread, breaks it, and gives it to others, saying “This is my body was given to you” (the apostles are not explicitly mentioned in the account in First Corinthians). The Gospel of John does not include this episode, but tells of Jesus washing the feet of the apostles, giving the new commandment “to love one another as I have loved you”, and has a detailed farewell discourse by Jesus, calling the apostles who follow his teachings “friends and not servants”, as he prepares them for his departure.
Scholars have looked to the Last Supper as the source of early Christian Eucharistic traditions. Others see the account of the Last Supper as derived from 1st-century eucharistic practice as described by Paul in the mid-50s.
Leonardo da Vinci began The Last Supper painting in 1495, and over five hundred years later it has become one of the most prolific paintings in history. Tickets to see it is treated like gold-dust, and for good reason. Full of symbolism, secrets, and speculation, The Last Supper is a painting with a violent, and rich past. But along with conspiracy theories surrounding Judas’ depiction, spilled salt and whether or not Mary Magdalene is present among the apostles, a more pressing concern takes center stage: The efforts to restore the quickly disintegrating masterpiece. Leonardo da Vinci was commissioned to paint The Last Supper painting at the Santa Maria Delle Grazie monastery by Ludovico Sforza, Duke of Milan. The Duke intended for the church to become the Sforza family mausoleum. Da Vinci, however, had much bigger aspirations for this piece.
Yet to paint the Mona Lisa, by 1495 da Vinci had showcased his skill with works such as Portrait of an Unknown Woman and The Virgin of the Rocks. He had built up quite the reputation – but for all the wrong reasons. Da Vinci consistently failed to deliver commissions on time and often, failed to deliver them at all. The praise his artistic skill had earned him was quickly being replaced with sneers and jokes at his expense.
His peers were even suggesting that he was no longer able to finish a painting. A grand biblical scene that depicted the final supper before Jesus was betrayed was just the opportunity he needed to showcase his skill. So with Sforza’s commission, Leonardo set out to save his name.
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The term “Last Supper” does not appear in the New Testament, but traditionally many Christians refer to such an event. Many Protestants use the term “Lord’s Supper”, stating that the term “last” suggests this was one of several meals and not the meal. The term “Lord’s Supper” refers both to the biblical event and the act of “Holy Communion” and Eucharistic (“thanksgiving”) celebration within their liturgy. Evangelical Protestants also use the term “Lord’s Supper”, but most do not use the terms “Eucharist” or the word “Holy” with the name “Communion”.
The last meal that Jesus shared with his apostles, or disciples, is described in all four canonical Gospels (Mt. 26:17–30, Mk. 14:12–26, Lk. 22:7–39 and Jn. 13:1–17:26). This meal later became known as the Last Supper. The Last Supper was likely a retelling of the events of the last meal of Jesus among the early Christian community and became a ritual that recounted that meal.
Paul’s First Epistle to the Corinthians, which was likely written before the Gospels, includes a reference to the Last Supper but emphasizes the theological basis rather than giving a detailed description of the event or its background
|Material And Size|
Eco Canvas Size : 36" Inches x 18" Inches, UV Canvas Size : 36" Inches x 18" Inches, Eco Canvas Size : 48" Inches x 24" Inches, UV Canvas Size : 48" Inches x 24" Inches, Eco Canvas Size : 72" Inches x 36" Inches, UV Canvas Size : 72" Inches x 36" Inches