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Immortal party - poster
New in -20%

Immortal party - poster

  • We print our posters on two amazing types of papers.
  • Fine art is a heavyweight, museum quality, 100% cotton paper from Hahnemühle. Smooth matte is a premium, photographic, coated paper made in Germany.
40,00 €
32,00 €
incl. VAT
You save 20% (8,00 €).
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Immortal party - poster
Immortal party - poster
Size:50 x 70 cm
Paper:Smooth matte
  • 30 day returns No questions
  • Fine art print quality
  • Free framing when ordered with frames
  • Quick delivery
  • Unique posters original designs
  • Made in EU

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Exceptional fine art prints

We print all our posters using Lucia Pro technology with 12 original pigment inks.

With ink droplets as small as 4 picolitres (that's 1,000,000 times smaller than a raindrop) our posters are of the highest possible quality.

Our latest generation wide format printers provide unparalleled colour reproduction and incredible durability, even over 100 years.

  • Posters sold without frame . You will find the frames here
  • Made in EU
  • Exclusively German archival papers
  • Each poster printed to order
  • Fast shipping in 2-3 days
Poster "immortal game" (Immortal Game) played between Adolf Anderssen and Lionel Kieseritzkim. This game is one of the most famous games in the history of chess! Played in 1851 as an informal duel between two European professors of mathematics, this game became the showpiece of classic 19th century chess, when amazing attacks and casualties were the order of the day. Adolf Anderssen was one of the strongest players of his time and was regarded by many as world champion after winning the London tournament in 1851. Lionel Kieseritzki lived in France for most of his life. There he gave lessons and played games of five francs an hour at the famous French Café de la Regence. Kieseritzki was well known for being able to beat a lower-ranked opponent despite giving him a head start - by playing without the queen, for example. The game played between two great players at London's Simpson's-in-the-Strand Divan, known as the "immortal game", actually took place during a break in the tournament. Kieseritzki was very impressed when it was over and telegraphed the game record to his chess club in Paris. The French chess journal La Regence published it in July 1851. In this beautiful game, white sacrificed the queen, two rooks, a bishop and a pawn, in order to make a beautiful checkmate with light figures after 23 moves.
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