The watermark in the lower right corner of the image will not appear on the final print.
8.00" x 6.00"
10.00" x 8.00"
Goleta - traditional Greek sailing ship - blueprint Art Print
by Panagiotis Mastrantonis
Goleta - traditional Greek sailing ship - blueprint by Panagiotis Mastrantonis - 8" x 6"
Archival Matte Paper
Rolled in a Tube
Goleta - traditional Greek sailing ship - blueprint art print by Panagiotis Mastrantonis. Our art prints are produced on acid-free papers using archival inks to guarantee that they last a lifetime without fading or loss of color. All art prints include a 1" white border around the image to allow for future framing and matting, if desired.
The Goleta was an elegant ship with a usually round stern, beautiful rigging, fast and agile. The Greeks began to build small two-masted Goletes of... more
3 - 4 business days
Art Print Tags
The Goleta was an elegant ship with a usually round stern, beautiful rigging, fast and agile. The Greeks began to build small two-masted Goletes of 8-10 tons in the beginning of the 19th century gradualy scaling them up to become ships.
Armed with 6 12-liter cannons and one on the bow for the offense, they were used extensively & effectively in the struggle for independence of 1821.
Artwork #10 (blueprint version) from the collection of miniatures "The evolution of the Greek sailing vessels from the 16th to the 19th century".
Please Note: The fine-art-america watermark will not appear on your print or any other product.
About Panagiotis Mastrantonis
His love and admiration for the craftsmanship and form of the sailing-ships of the past, coupled with the adventurous & somewhat magical atmosphere of the "age of sail" is what fuels the intriguing work of Panagiotis Mastrantonis. Born in 1940 in Piraeus, Greece and with family roots from the islands of Hydra and Ios, the sea and maritime scenery seems to have had a lasting underlying influence on his creative psyche. After studying freehand drawing at the Art School of George and Eleni Vakalo and architectural drawing at the Athens Technological Institute, he worked as a professional architectural modeler until 1995. Since then he engaged exclusively in drawing his sailing ship portraits, using a unique mixed technique of freehand...