Pearl Guineas Heritage Poultry Painting Canvas Print
A.O. Schilling, 1947
For the first time, now own a rare and beautiful piece of history from the WATT Global Media heritage poultry breed art collection. Never before made available, these original paintings can be printed in high resolution detail, certain to make any poultry lover a perfect gift as an addition to the home or office and ready to hang.
Guineafowl, sometimes called pintades or gleanies, originate from Africa. Although the timing of their domestication is unknown, there is evidence that domesticated guineafowl were present in Greece by the 5th century B.C. Within the domesticated species, many color variations have been bred aside from the "pearl" or natural color of the guinea. Guineafowl are valuable pest control, eating many insects. Guinea can be cooked using any recipe that calls for chicken and is common in French and Italian recipes.
Arthur Oscar Schilling (1882-1958) is a renowned painter and illustrator of animals and landscapes. He was the official artist of the American Poultry Association and illustrated the American Standard on Poultry.
The WATT Global Media collection of poultry breed paintings (1926-1950) is the largest single collection of rare poultry breed portraits worldwide. The complete collection is comprised of 57 framed oil paintings of different poultry breeds created by three American artists, A.O. Schilling, L. Stahmer and F.L. Sewell, and was commissioned by J.W. Watt, founder of Watt Publishing Company in the mid-1920s.
NOTE: WATT Global Media seeks to offer the best possible image for the different canvas sizes. However, depending on the size ordered, small variations may occur due to cropping required for size and fit. Please be aware - this may mean some painting elements, including artist signature, may be cropped out of the front image, wrapped to the canvas edges or found on the backside of the frame. Prior to ordering, please check the product thumbnail pictures to view the front images captured for each size offered.