At l'art et l'automobile we take pride in having decorated many garages and museums hosting some of the greatest collections of cars around the world.
This email will show you a selection of some of the very reasonably priced prints we have by some of the best automobile artists.
"Long day ahead" print by Tim Layzell, signed & numbered $325
1939 German GP at the Nurburgring print by Carlo Demand, signed & numbered, autographed by Hermann Lang $225
Ayrton Senna’s McLaren / Honda giclée on canvas by Gavin Macleod, framed, signed & numbered $325
Phil Hill’s Ferrari print at the Grand Prix of Monaco by Denis Vipre, autographed by Phil Hill $225
Autographed Carroll Shelby print by Graig Warwick $225
Silver Arrows at 1938 GP Donington print by John Gable $175 If you have bare walls in your garage, these prints not only will give you colors, history and warmth, they will turn your garage into another room in your home you will be proud to share with friends and family. View all our automotive prints
The First Mercedes print by Walter Gotschke, 1980 $60
Cunningham C4R print by Francois Bruere, 2000's $130
Ferrari 500 Superfast Pininfarina Studio original blueprint $1400
1932 Le Mans 24-Hour print by Geo Ham, 1980's $125
The Four of Us print by Alan Fearnley, framed $295
Le Mans 1954 print by Nicholas Watts, autographed by Froilan Gonzales, Maurice Trintignant, Jack Fairman, Jacques Pollet and Tony Rolt $225 If you don't have the time to decorate your automotive emporium, we offer to come to you and take care of it – and if you love books, we also can build up your automotive library.
Enjoy looking through our collection!
For more information you can reach Jacques at (830) 864-5040
Inspired by the Art Deco and Italian Futurism movement, the paintings of Canadian artist Alain Lévesque are recognized by car enthusiasts throughout the world. We are proud to feature Alain Lévesque's artwork in our gallery, so click the button below to read about our collection of his artwork which we discussed in detail.
The Holiday Season is in full swing, so we wanted to share a little Historical Holiday Cheer from all of us at l'art et l'automobile. Though it may seem like the tradition of spraying champagne after a race is as old as motor sport itself, the story has more intricate roots. It all began in 1967, when Dan Gurney started the tradition that has graced and stained countless podiums began.
In the beginning of NASCAR, the sport was closely entangled with one clear, highly flammable and potentially poisonous liquid, moonshine. Read the article to learn more about the transformation from backwoods bootleggers to international sports icons, and the Art and Memorabilia that celebrates them.
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