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The Dream, by Henri Rousseau Lumbar Pillow

$43.50

per pillow

Qty:
1
pillow
15% off with code ZVALENTINE17
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Designed for youby GalleryGifts
Lumbar Pillow 13" x 21"
More (3)
Up to 50% Off Valentine's Day Gifts    |    15% Off Sitewide    |    Use Code: ZVALENTINE17    |     Ends Tomorrow!    |    See Details
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About this product
Size: Lumbar Pillow 13" x 21"

Accent your home with custom pillows from Zazzle and make yourself the envy of the neighborhood. Made from 100% grade A cotton, these pillows are the perfect complement to your couch!

  • Dimensions: 13" x 21" (lumbar)
  • 100% grade A woven cotton
  • Fabric is made from natural fibers, which may result in irregularities
  • Hidden zipper enclosure; synthetic-filled insert included
  • Machine washable
  • Made in the USA
Designer Tip: To ensure the highest quality print, please note that this product’s customizable design area measures 13" x 21". For best results please add 0.5" bleed.
About this design
available on or 2 products
The Dream, by Henri Rousseau Lumbar Pillow
This 100% cotton, 20" x 20" American MoJo throw pillow features a superb example of the unconventional 19th century painter Henri Rousseau. Product design by Joseph Maas About the artist: Henri Julien Félix Rousseau was a French Post-Impressionist painter in the Naïve or Primitive manner. He was also known as Le Douanier (the customs officer), a humorous description of his occupation as a toll collector. Ridiculed during his life, he came to be recognized as a much-admired self-taught genius whose works are of high artistic quality. His best known paintings depict jungle scenes, even though he never left France or saw a jungle. Stories spread by admirers that his army service included the French expeditionary force to Mexico are unfounded. His inspiration came from illustrated books and the botanical gardens in Paris, as well as tableaux of taxidermied wild animals. He had also met soldiers, during his term of service, who had survived the French expedition to Mexico and listened to their stories of the subtropical country they had encountered. To the critic Arsène Alexandre, he described his frequent visits to the Jardin des Plantes: "When I go into the glass houses and I see the strange plants of exotic lands, it seems to me that I enter into a dream."
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