Semite - Heritage Canvas Print


Size Guide

Product Features

Heritage Canvas Print - Semite
• Acid-free, PH-neutral, poly-cotton base
• 20.5 mil (0.5 mm) thick poly-cotton blend canvas
• Canvas fabric weight: 13.9 oz/yd2(470 g/m²)
• Fade-resistant
• Hand-stretched over solid wood stretcher bars
• Matte finish coating
• 1.5″ (3.81 cm) deep
• Mounting brackets included

About this Design

Transform your living or working space into a beacon of cultural pride and historical reflection with the "Semite - 1770 Heritage Canvas Print." This exquisite piece of art commemorates the year 1770, a landmark moment when the term "Semite" was first introduced by the historian August Ludwig von Schlözer, marking a significant step in the recognition and study of Semitic languages and peoples. Crafted with the highest quality materials, this canvas print features a vivid, fade-resistant depiction that celebrates the rich heritage and linguistic connections of Semitic communities, including Jews and Arabs, and their ancestral ties to Shem, the eldest son of Noah in the Book of Genesis.
Ideal for adding a touch of elegance and historical depth to any room, this canvas print serves as a powerful reminder of the roots that connect Semitic peoples across the globe. Whether it's displayed in your home, office, or as part of a gallery wall, this piece is sure to captivate attention and spark meaningful conversations about heritage, identity, and the bonds that transcend time and geography.
The "Semite - 1770 Heritage Canvas Print" is not just a decorative item; it's an homage to the scholarly journey that has illuminated the shared past of Semitic communities, offering a unique way to honor and share the profound legacy of Semitic heritage. Its beautiful design and symbolic imagery make it a perfect gift for anyone who values the importance of understanding our shared history and celebrating the diversity that enriches our world.
Bring home the "Semite - 1770 Heritage Canvas Print" and let it inspire you and your guests with the story of where we come from, fostering a deeper appreciation for the tapestry of human culture and the scholarly endeavors that help us understand our place in it.