René Magritte, ‘Le Château des Pyrénées (The Castle of the Pyrenees)’, 2004, Art Lithographies
René Magritte, ‘Le Château des Pyrénées (The Castle of the Pyrenees)’, 2004, Art Lithographies
René Magritte, ‘Le Château des Pyrénées (The Castle of the Pyrenees)’, 2004, Art Lithographies

Color lithograph after the painting by René Magritte, plate-signed by Magritte and numbered from the edition of 300.

This lithograph was printed and published in 2004 in our Art-Lithographies workshop in Paris using 100% cotton 300 g/m² BFK Rives paper. Artwork entirely made in France: from the production of the paper in Arches in the Vosges department, to the traditional lithographic printing process, one drawing for each different color, one color per press run.

The lithograph was authorized, supervised and validated by the ADAGP (Society of Authors in the Graphic and Plastic Arts) and by Mr. Charly Herscovici, President of the Magritte Foundation, Chairman of the Magritte Museum and unique representative of the Magritte Succession. It features the dry stamps of the Magritte Foundation & ADAGP and is countersigned in pencil by Mr. Charly Herscovici. A proof of edition is printed on the back of the lithograph, guaranteeing its authenticity.

Lithograph included in the set of 8 color lithographs portfolio "Magritte Lithographies III" for sale here on Artsy and shipped with a certificate of authenticity, signed by our company, the exclusive printers and publishers of the René MAGRITTE Estate since 2002.

Signature: Plate-signed and numbered

Image rights: Art-Lithographies

Publisher: Artvalue.com, Luxembourg

Workshop of Art-Lithographies

About René Magritte

With his highly cerebral Surrealist imagery, René Magritte breathed new life into seemingly conventional subject matter. He often painted everyday objects out of context, in juxtapositions forcing the viewer to reconsider things normally taken for granted. In his iconic trompe l’oeil work The Treachery of Images (1928-29), for example, Magritte painted a hyperrealistic pipe and wrote, just beneath it, “this is not a pipe”—a caution not to trust our eyes and reminder that the art object, no matter how convincing, is not the real thing. Magritte’s highly figurative style of Surrealism is often discussed along the work of Salvador Dalí and Giorgio de Chirico, and his persistent interrogation of objects has both influenced and paved the way for seminal artistic movements, from Conceptualism to Pop art.

Belgian, 1898-1967, Lessines, Belgium, based in Brussels, Belgium