Each unique, the Jacques-Louis David Unisex Sweatshirt “Niobe and her daughter 1998” is precision-cut and hand-sewn to achieve the best possible look and bring out the intricate design. What’s more, the durable fabric with a cotton-feel face and soft brushed fleece inside means that this sweatshirt is bound to become your favorite for a long time.
• 70% polyester, 27% cotton, 3% elastane
• Fabric weight: 8.85 oz/yd² (300 g/m²), weight may vary by 2%
• Soft cotton-feel face
• Brushed fleece fabric inside
• Unisex fit
• Overlock seams
• Estimated delivery: 15-30 business days
|GUIDE SIZES (Centimeters)||A||B||C|
A Chest: Place the end of the tape measure on the fullest part of your chest and run it across your back (under your armpits, over your shoulder blades) until you go around and come to the starting point.
B Waist: Pass the tape measure around the narrowest part of your waist and measure the diameter.
C Hips: Place the end of the tape measure on your hip and run it across the fullest part of your hips, measuring its diameter.
|GUIDE SIZES (Inches)||A||B||C|
|S||20 ⅞||26 ⅝||22 ⅝|
|M||21 ⅝||27 ⅛||23 ¼|
|L||23 ¼||27 ¾||23 ⅞|
|XL||24 ¾||28 ⅜||24|
|2XL||26 ⅜||29||24 ¼|
|3XL||28||29 ½||24 ⅜|
Jacques-Louis David was a 19th-century painter who is considered to be the principal proponent of the Neoclassical style. His most famous works include “The Death of Marat” and “Napoleon Crossing the Alps”. Jacques-Louis David was a painter of great renown as his style of history painting helped end the frivolity of the Rococo period, moving art back to the realm of classical austerity. In the early years of the Revolution, David was a member of the extremist Jacobin group led by Maximilien de Robespierre, and he became an active, politically committed artist involved in a good deal of revolutionary propaganda. He produced such works as “Joseph Bara”, the sketched “Oath of the Tennis Court” and “Death of Lepeletier de Saint-Fargeau” during this period, all with revolutionary themes marked by martyrdom and heroics in the face of the establishment. As one modern critic put it, the piece is “a moving testimony to what can be achieved when an artist’s political convictions are directly manifested in his work.”