Poster One Piece the future King. An iconic piece of art from japanime culture, ready to improve your interior design. An unique piece of art printed on high quality canvas with the uttermost technology magnifyed by its wooden border designed for japan aesthetism lovers by Utsukushii.
A top product for top shoppers.
Materials: Canvas, wooden edging.
2 Sizes :
50*75 cm ( 20*30 in ) – 39.90$ ( shipping included)
60*90 cm ( 24*36 in ) – 49.90$ ( shipping included)
2 wood colors :
100% new, High quality
Shipping time :
USA | 13-20 days
West EUROPA | 15-20 days
Japan, south Korea | 12-20 days
Australia | 15-30 days
Rest of the world | 15-45 days
More on Asia Emarket ?
About Paintings on Asia Emarket ?
The paintings, or poster canvas, on Asia Emarket comes with a real wooden border, allowing it to be immediately manipulated by its buyer for a perfect aesthetic. Carefully printed with the most precise technology, its colours will reflect on your interior in harmony. The depth of printing, the solidity and the quality of the material, allow it to be waterproof. Our models can come up to five different sizes. Super 3D technology, deep impression through a process of pigmentation at the heart of a high-quality and durable canvas material. A perfect integration into the paper allows fans of Japanese aesthetics around the world to display an unique product, made with the utmost attention by Utsukishii Ltd. Real works of art for an unique interior decoration.
Details Poster One Piece the future King
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About Manga ?
The history of manga [漫画] is said to originate from scrolls dating back to the 12th century, called emakimono [絵巻物] in japanese language, and it is believed they represent the basis for the right-to-left reading style. During the Edo period (1603–1867), Toba Ehon embedded the concept of manga. The word itself first came into common usage in 1798, with the publication of works such as Santō Kyōden’s picturebook Shiji no yukikai (1798), and in the early 19th century with such works as Aikawa Minwa’s Manga hyakujo (1814) and the Hokusai Manga books (1814–1834). Adam L. Kern has suggested that kibyoshi, picture books from the late 18th century, may have been the world’s first comic books. These graphical narratives share with modern manga humorous, satirical, and romantic themes. Some works were mass-produced as serials using woodblock printing.
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