The Black Art Depot

FLIGHT OF THE CLOTILDA

Kadir Nelson
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Description

America’s last slave ship. In 1860, an illegal bet brought the last known captive Africans to U.S. shores aboard the Clotilda. Acclaimed artist, Kadir Nelson, offers a glimpse into the treacherous journey that brought the last cadre of African captives to America just before the end of chattel slavery. *This painting first appeared on the February 2020 cover of National Geographic magazine.

This is a limited edition giclee on water color paper. Ships signed and numbered by the artist with a certificate of authenticity. Image Size: 32x24 inches, Paper Size: 38x30 inches.


Limited Edition: 300pcs (Edition Size) - $750.00 (Cost)

Artist Proof: 30pcs (Edition Size) - $850.00 (Cost)

Add Remarque: 250.00  (Additional Cost)


$749.99

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Description

America’s last slave ship. In 1860, an illegal bet brought the last known captive Africans to U.S. shores aboard the Clotilda. Acclaimed artist, Kadir Nelson, offers a glimpse into the treacherous journey that brought the last cadre of African captives to America just before the end of chattel slavery. *This painting first appeared on the February 2020 cover of National Geographic magazine.

This is a limited edition giclee on water color paper. Ships signed and numbered by the artist with a certificate of authenticity. Image Size: 32x24 inches, Paper Size: 38x30 inches.


Limited Edition: 300pcs (Edition Size) - $750.00 (Cost)

Artist Proof: 30pcs (Edition Size) - $850.00 (Cost)

Add Remarque: 250.00  (Additional Cost)


Specs.
Cert. Of Authenticity Certificate of Authenticity from the Artist
Edition Limited Edition
Edition Size See Product Description
Framed Unframed
Height 38 inches
Length 30 inches
Medium Giclee on Watercolor Paper
Signed Signed and Numbered by Artist
SKU nelson-clotilda
Year Released 2020
Kadir Nelson
Kadir Nelson began drawing at the age of three, displaying artistic acumen before he could write or spell. “I have always been an artist,” Nelson explains. “It’s part of my DNA.” At age eleven, Kadir Nelson was apprenticed by his uncle Michael Morris, an artist and art instructor. “My uncle gave me my foundation in art,” says the artist. Kadir Nelson experimented with several different media and later began painting in oils at the age of sixteen under the encouragement and tutelage of both his uncle and high school art teacher. He began entering his paintings in art competitions and ultimately won an art scholarship to study at Pratt Institute in Brooklyn, NY. Upon graduating with honors, Kadir Nelson began his professional career as an artist, publishing his work and receiving commissions from publishers and production studios such as Dreamworks, Sports Illustrated, Coca-Cola, The New York Times and Major League Baseball, among others.
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