Popular Calendar Title | Printed on high-quality, FSC certified paper | Full-color pages throughout | Includes all major and significant holidays
Alphonse Mucha (Czech, 1860-1939) believed that beautiful art improved the quality of life, and he felt it was his duty to promote art for ordinary people, not just the wealthy. While he created many advertising posters and calendars for champagne, chocolate, biscuits, and the like, he also pioneered a new genre of decorative panels (panneaux decoratifs), posters without words that were a precursor to today's art posters. From 1895 to 1900 he established himself as the master of the art nouveau poster through series focusing on naturethe seasons, flowers, gems, the artsall with harmonious colors and decorative elements, flowers, and beautiful women in diaphanous gowns. Several of the images in this calendar are from those series, designed to elevate and inspire the viewer.
This calendar is perfect as décor in your home, kitchen, or office and easily helps to keep track of important dates, contacts, and other events at a glance. Each calendar month is easy to glance at and see what responsibilities you have coming up, so make sure you stay organized through the year! Personalization is easy with different colors for appointments and trips, add stickers or stickie notes for a quick reference, or create your own system of symbols and abbreviations.
- Popular Calendar Title!
- Printed on high-quality, FSC certified paper
- Full-color pages throughout
- Includes all major and significant holidays
- Features artwork of Alphonse Mucha
- Carefully curated images
- Stay on track and organized all year
- Great as a gift for any occasion
- Perfect for the home or office
- Available in multiple formats
All of Pomegranates calendars are printed with soy-based inks on FSC® certified paper, which means the paper has been certified by the Forest Stewardship Council and manufactured by an FSC certified printer. FSC certification promotes responsible forest management by ensuring that forestry practices are environmentally responsible, socially equitable, and economically viable.
Does your room need some color but you cant decide on a piece of art? Do you want to redecorate but are on a budget and dont want to break the bank? Wall calendars are the world's most popular calendars with style and unique themes for every interest from art to animals, religion to meditations, family organizers and childrens themes. Fill your walls with life and keep them fresh all year with a beautiful and affordable calendar. The wall calendar format gives you enough space to keep yourself organized and provide breathtakingly beautiful decor for any room, or surface, in your home. A calendar is easy to glance at and see what responsibilities you have coming up this month, so make sure you stay organized through the year! You can personalize your calendar, too, with different colors for appointments and trips, add stickers or stickie notes for a quick reference, or create your own system of symbols and abbreviations. Track appointments, anniversaries, birthdays and more! Or, cut out and frame your favorite images for year-round art. Wall calendars make great gifts for any and every occasion! The most common wall calendar size is 12" x 12" but sizes do tend to vary from large poster sizes to small mini-calendars or desk calendar. Check out each calendars specifications for an exact size. Shop our vast selection of high quality wall calendars.
Under pressure, Alphonse Mucha launched a new graphic form in December 1894. The actress Sarah Bernhardt commissioned a poster for a new play, giving Mucha less than a week to design it, print it, and get it on the street. Not only did he meet his deadline but his poster introduced Art Nouveau to the world. Famous overnight, Mucha (Czech, 1860-1939) signed a five-year contract with Bernhardt to produce her stage and costume designs as well as more posters. He worked prolifically in his self-invented genre, enjoying broad commercial success without ever getting rich. But Mucha dismissed his graphic work as frivolously pretty and unserious in comparison with his "real" artwork, and he denied that his groundbreaking new style had any connection with the Art Nouveau movement.