Kandinsky Squares Rain Cape by Raincaper
Show your love of art in this Soft, Lightweight Hooded Rain Cape with Kandinsky's Study of Squares - Reverses to Royal Blue for 2 Fashionable Looks! RainCaper provides complete rain coverage - all the way to the wrist!
- One Size fits all
- 30" neckline to back hem
- 55" wide.
- 100% Lightweight Brushed Polyester - weighs only 9oz.
- Top Closes with 2 Shell Buttons Hidden double-sided magnets create "sleeves"
- Generous Hood
- Folds up into matching 8" x 10" travel pouch with snap-on strap
Our Study of Squares also know as Squares with Concentric Circles is beautifully printed with this iconic Kandinsky painting. This art rain cape will keep you dry in the wettest conditions and reverses to a beautiful blue. Made of super supple water resistant polyester, these art rain capes feature magnets which create sleeves, two shell buttons at the top for a perfect fit and a generous hood. And because this poncho is so lightweight, it can be worn in Museums and Galleries which often prohibit bulky raincoats or just fold it up into the matching travel pouch with a snap on strap. The reversible hooded travel cape is a wearable work of art that offers elegant protection from rain and wind.
Part of the RainCaper Fine Art Collection, this silky soft rain poncho is true to the original art and designed in collaboration with the owning entity. A patent is pending for this unique and functional design. Add a Kandinsky Art scarf, travel mug or jewelry for a great art gift for yourself or that special Kandinsky fan!
Wassily Kandinsky Wassily
Wassilyevich Kandinsky 1866-1944, was an influential Russian painter and art theorist. He is credited with painting one of the first purely abstract works. At the age of 30, Kandinsky gave up a promising career teaching law and economics to enroll in art school in Munich. After completing studies at the Academy of Fine art, he returned to Moscow in 1914, after the outbreak of World War I. However, he did not embrace the theories on art in communist Moscow, and returned to Germany in 1921. There, he taught at the Bauhaus school of art and architecture until the Nazis closed it in 1933. He then moved to France, where he lived for the rest of his life, becoming a French citizen in 1939 and producing some of his most prominent works he defined as Compositions. He died at Neuilly-sur-Seine in 1944.