The watermark in the lower right corner of the image will not appear on the final print.
12.00" x 8.50"
12.00" x 8.50"
Typical fireship of Psara - 1821 Canvas Print
by Panagiotis Mastrantonis
Typical fireship of Psara - 1821 by Panagiotis Mastrantonis - 12" x 8.5"
Gallery Wrap Stretched Canvas Print - 1.5" Stretcher Bars - Mirrored Image Sides
Typical fireship of Psara - 1821 canvas print by Panagiotis Mastrantonis. Bring your artwork to life with the texture and depth of a stretched canvas print. Your image gets printed onto one of our premium canvases and then stretched on a wooden frame of 1.5" x 1.5" stretcher bars (gallery wrap) or 5/8" x 5/8" stretcher bars (museum wrap). Your canvas print will be delivered to you "ready to hang" with pre-attached hanging wire, mounting hooks, and nails.
A fire ship or fireship was a ship filled with combustibles, or gunpowder deliberately set on fire and steered into an enemy fleet, in order to... more
3 - 4 business days
Canvas Print Tags
A fire ship or fireship was a ship filled with combustibles, or gunpowder deliberately set on fire and steered into an enemy fleet, in order to destroy ships, or to create panic and make the enemy break formation.
They were used to great effect by the outgunned Greeks in their naval battles during the war of independence (1821-1829).
The depiction of the lengthwise section, deck plan and functional details was possible after careful study of the "Memorandum on the Construction of Fireworks" (1862) by Konstantinos Nikodimos, contre-amiral from the Greek island of Psara and fireship operator.
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...