Feel the passion of Egon Schiele in our art prints.

Our art reproductions bring moments of comfort directly into your home.


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Österreichische Kunstmanufaktur

Feel the passion of Egon Schiele in our art prints.

Our art reproductions bring moments of comfort directly into your home.

Discover Artworks Now!
Egon Schiele
Passionate Customer Service
Museum Quality Art Prints
Customization Options Available
Österreichische Kunstmanufaktur Passionate Customer Service
Museum Quality Art Prints
Customization Options Available


The most popular works of Egon Schiele

These artworks are particularly popular with our customers.

Sitzende Frau mit hochgezogenem ...
1917 | Coal, watercolor, gouache

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1917 | Oil on canvas

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Zwei sich umarmende Frauen
1911 |

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Hafen von Triest
1907 | oil on cardboard

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The most popular works of Egon Schiele

These artworks are particularly popular with our customers.


Discover more artworks by Egon Schiele

Discover more artworks by Egon Schiele

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Selbstbildnis in oranger Jacke
1913 | watercolor on paper

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Liegender weiblicher Akt mit ges...
1914 | Pencil, brush, cover colors on Japanese paper

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Stehender weiblicher Akt mit bla...
1914 | Pencil, watercolor, gouache

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Sitzender Rückenakt
1917 | Black chalk, tempera

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Stehende Frau in Rot
1913 | Gouache, watercolor, pencil on paper

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Mann und Frau, Umarmung
1917 | black crayon and gouache on paper

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Zwei liegende Figuren
1912 | gouache and pencil on paper

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Sich aufstützender weiblicher Ak...
1918 | charcoal on paper

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1915 | Oil on canvas

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Stein an der Donau (Stadtteil vo...
1913 | Oil on canvas

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Frauenakt mit grüner Haube
1914 | watercolor on paper

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Stehender Halbtakt mit braunem Hemd
1913 | Pencil, watercolor, gouache on paper

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Alte Häuser in Krumau
1914 | brush, gouache and pencil on japan paper

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Stehender weiblicher Akt mit Str...
1914 | Pencil, watercolor, gouache

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Liegender weiblicher Akt
1917 | Coal, watercolor, gouache

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Auf dem Rücken liegende Frau
1914 | pencil and gouache

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1910 | Oil on canvas

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Sich entkleidende Frau
1914 | pencil on paper

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Vier Bäume
1917 | Oil on canvas

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Haus mit trocknender Wäsche
1890 | drawing

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Haus mit Glockentürmchen
1912 | watercolor on paper

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1907 | charcoal on paper

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Totes Madchen
1910 |

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1907 | oil and pencil on cardboard

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Sonnenbaum
1910 | Black chalk, gouache on paper

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Zwei Freundinnenn
1915 |

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Kind mit Nimbus auf einer Blumen...
1909 | pencil, indian ink and wash on paper

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Unbekanntes Bild
1911 | painting

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Junges Bäumchen mit Stütze
1912 | pencil and gouache on japan paper

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Lesbisches Liebespaar
1914 | drawing

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Liegender Akt mit angezogenen li...
1914 | pencil on paper

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1918 | contains pencil on paper

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Stehender weiblicher Akt
1910 | Watercolor over pencil drawing

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Nach vorn gebeugter weiblicher Akt
1912 | Pencil and watercolor on paper

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1913 | pencil on paper

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Sitzende Frau mit hochgeschobene...
1914 | Watercolor, opaque colors with protein-containing binders, pencil on Japanese paper

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The Embrace, 1917.
Undated |

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Herbstsonne und Bäume
1912 | Oil on canvas

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Alte Mühle
1916 | Oil on canvas

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Liegende
1918 | Black chalk on paper

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Mur de maisons sur la riviere - ...
Undated | oil on canvas

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Weiblicher Akt mit grunem Polstern
1910 |

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Kauernder Frauenakt
1890 | Black chalk on paper

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Kauerndes Mädchen
1910 | black chalk and gouache

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Alte Häuser in Krumau
1914 | Brush on paper

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Boote im Hafen von Triest
1908 | oil on cardboard

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Alte Giebelhäuser in Krumau vom ...
1917 | watercolor on paper

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Sitzender weiblicher Akt
1913 | pencil on japan paper

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Masturbierendes Mädchen
1910 | pencil on paper

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Selbstbefriedigung
1911 | watercolor on paper

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1912 | watercolour and pencil on paper

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Reclining Nude; Liegender Akt, 1914
1914 | pencil on paper

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Männlicher Akt
1910 | watercolor on paper

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Schwarzhaariger Mädchenakt
1910 | Pencil, brush, watercolor, with protein-containing binders, opaque white on wrapping paper

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Zwei Stehende Akte, 1913
1913 | pencil on paper

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1917 | gouache and black crayon on paper

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Self-Portrait with Striped Shirt...
1910 | graphite and watercolour on paper

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Egon Schiele

Egon Schiele

   •   Expressionism   •   Wikipedia: Egon Schiele

Egon Schiele already stood out as a child with his extraordinary talent for drawing, the school achievements were not important to him. He absolutely wanted to paint and filled the sketchbooks with the impressions of his immediate surroundings. As the son of a stationmaster, he was initially occupied with motifs of railways and locomotives. Eventually, as a young artist, he ventured confidently into the Austrian art scene. Full of optimism and encouraged by his art teacher Ludwig Karl Strauch, Egon Schiele began studying at the Academy of Fine Arts in Vienna in the winter semester of 1906/07. He applied in vain with his first works for participation in the spring exhibition of the Munich Secession in 1908. Fortunately, with the active support of well-known painters, the opportunity arose for Egon Schiele to exhibit as a young artist in the Augustinian Canon Monastery in Klosterneuburg.

At the Vienna Academy of Fine Arts, Egon Schiele founded a "new art group" with fellow students who were friends. He was tired of being trained only according to completely outdated methods. Egon Schiele felt deep inside himself the urge that an artist should break new ground and try out completely unexpected things with the means of painting. Important to him and the members of the group was the active participation in international exhibitions. Their works should not gather dust in the studio, but should be shown publicly.

Egon Schiele's nude paintings initially aroused indignation and rejection. How could a painter dare to show such almost pornographic depictions of naked bodies in public! But he was always interested in realistic art. Like the other representatives of Expressionism, he rejected the faithful reproduction of reality. Egon Schiele, as an artist, pushed for an abstract interpretation of reality; he wanted to show authentic feelings of women, men, children and couples. In addition to watercolours, ink and oil paints, he also used pencils for his erotic and at the same time delicately sketched nudes. He often used very strong, bright shades of colour. The Austrian painter Gustav Klimt, also an opponent of official academicism at the art schools of the time, had long since become aware of Egon Schiele. The two artists were united by a close artistic friendship and at the same time benefited from each other in their work. Schiele's self-portraits bear witness to the irrepressible creative enthusiasm of the painter and graphic artist. It is astonishing how many works he created in just a few years. As an outstanding representative of Expressionism, Egon Schiele unfortunately only had a short creative and life time, which he used intensively.

Egon Schiele

Egon Schiele
   •   Expressionism   •   Wikipedia: Egon Schiele

Egon Schiele already stood out as a child with his extraordinary talent for drawing, the school achievements were not important to him. He absolutely wanted to paint and filled the sketchbooks with the impressions of his immediate surroundings. As the son of a stationmaster, he was initially occupied with motifs of railways and locomotives. Eventually, as a young artist, he ventured confidently into the Austrian art scene. Full of optimism and encouraged by his art teacher Ludwig Karl Strauch, Egon Schiele began studying at the Academy of Fine Arts in Vienna in the winter semester of 1906/07. He applied in vain with his first works for participation in the spring exhibition of the Munich Secession in 1908. Fortunately, with the active support of well-known painters, the opportunity arose for Egon Schiele to exhibit as a young artist in the Augustinian Canon Monastery in Klosterneuburg.

At the Vienna Academy of Fine Arts, Egon Schiele founded a "new art group" with fellow students who were friends. He was tired of being trained only according to completely outdated methods. Egon Schiele felt deep inside himself the urge that an artist should break new ground and try out completely unexpected things with the means of painting. Important to him and the members of the group was the active participation in international exhibitions. Their works should not gather dust in the studio, but should be shown publicly.

Egon Schiele's nude paintings initially aroused indignation and rejection. How could a painter dare to show such almost pornographic depictions of naked bodies in public! But he was always interested in realistic art. Like the other representatives of Expressionism, he rejected the faithful reproduction of reality. Egon Schiele, as an artist, pushed for an abstract interpretation of reality; he wanted to show authentic feelings of women, men, children and couples. In addition to watercolours, ink and oil paints, he also used pencils for his erotic and at the same time delicately sketched nudes. He often used very strong, bright shades of colour. The Austrian painter Gustav Klimt, also an opponent of official academicism at the art schools of the time, had long since become aware of Egon Schiele. The two artists were united by a close artistic friendship and at the same time benefited from each other in their work. Schiele's self-portraits bear witness to the irrepressible creative enthusiasm of the painter and graphic artist. It is astonishing how many works he created in just a few years. As an outstanding representative of Expressionism, Egon Schiele unfortunately only had a short creative and life time, which he used intensively.





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Frequently Asked Questions about Meisterdrucke


Personalizing your art print at Meisterdrucke is a simple and intuitive process that allows you to design an artwork exactly to your specifications: Choose a frame, determine the image size, decide on a printing medium, and add suitable glazing or a stretcher frame. We also offer customization options such as mats, fillets, and spacers. Our customer service is available to help you design your perfect artwork.

At Meisterdrucke, you have the fascinating option to visualize the artwork you configured directly in your own space. For a tailored preview, simply upload a photo of your room and let the artwork appear on it. If you visit us via a mobile device, be it a phone or tablet, our augmented reality feature brings the image to life and seamlessly projects it into your space. An experience that uniquely combines art and technology.

Choosing the medium is often a matter of personal taste. To give you a clearer idea, we have provided some images for each medium. For a holistic experience, we also offer you a sample set of all paper variants so you can make a decision not just visually but also haptically. You can take advantage of the sample set free of charge – only the shipping costs will apply. You can order the sample set directly.

Do not worry. At Meisterdrucke, we do not proceed mechanically. We manually review each order. If there are any inconsistencies or peculiarities in the configuration, we will immediately contact you. Of course, our courteous and patient support is always at your side to assist you with the configuration. Together with you, we adjust your image by phone or email so that the final result exactly meets your expectations.


Do you have any questions?

Are you interested in an art print from our manufactory but still unsure? Do you need advice on choosing the medium or help with the order?

Our experts are happy to assist you.

+43 4257 29415
support@meisterdrucke.com
Mo-Do: 7:00 - 16:00 | Fr: 7:00 - 13:00

Do you have any questions?

Are you interested in an art print from our manufactory but still unsure? Do you need advice on choosing the medium or help with the order?

Our experts are happy to assist you.

+43 4257 29415
support@meisterdrucke.com
Mo-Do: 7:00 - 16:00 | Fr: 7:00 - 13:00


Meisterdrucke

   Kärntner Strasse 46
        9586 Finkenstein am Faaker See
        Austria
        +43 4257 29415
        support@meisterdrucke.com
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Meisterdrucke
Kärntner Strasse 46
9586 Finkenstein am Faaker See · Austria
+43 4257 29415 · office@meisterdrucke.com
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