Marc Chagall 1887 – 1985 was a visionary artist whose work traversed multiple genres including cubism, surrealism, and expressionism. Influenced by his Jewish heritage and the folk culture of his hometown, Chagall’s paintings often featured whimsical figures, floating objects, and vibrant colors. Moving to France in 1910, he became associated with the Parisian avant-garde, but maintained a distinctive style that blended memories of his Russian upbringing with the artistic movements of his time. Throughout his career, Chagall’s art celebrated love, faith, and imagination, making him one of the most beloved and influential artists of the 20th century. His works often include the use of vibrant colours, bringing Pablo Picasso to say: When Henri Matisse dies, Chagall will be the only painter left who understands what color really is.

Alcinoüs’ Palace

Original 1974 lithograph from Chagall’s Odyssey of Homer series. The piece depicts the palace of Alcinoüs, the mythical king of the Phaeacians, where Odysseus finds refuge after his long journey. Size is 10.6 inches by 14.2

Le Lion de Juda

Original 1962 lithograph part of the collection of “the Stained Glass Windows of Jerusalem” printed by Mourlot. In vibrant red, this work depicts the biblical symbol, the lion of Judah. 12.5×9.5in.

XX-Siecle – Hommage a Marc Chagall

Original 1969 lithograph from “Hommage a Marc Chagall” published by Tudor Publishing Co. It features various symbolic elements and motifs characteristic of his work. 12.5×9.5in.