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April 9, 2016
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Rise by Dom Browne

60.00360.00

Click on image to see full artwork.

Available Sizes:
18″ x 6″
24″ x 8″
30″ x 10″
36″ x 12″
54″ x 18″

• High quality Pigment Ink Print
• Printed on 310g/m2 German Etching Paper
• Prints are delivered in a postal tube

* Frame not supplied

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SKU: 008 Categories: , , , Tag:
Description

Rise by Dominick ‘Dom’ Browne 

Rise, an original artwork by Kildare artist Dominick ‘Dom’ Browne, commemorates 100 years since the 1916 Easter Rising Rebellion in Dublin. The original painting is 6ft x 2ft and is now available to purchase as prints in various sizes from wordbird.ie 

Rise, is acrylic on board with multiple layers of imagery reflecting the GPO as it may have appeared over Easter weekend 1916 along with an image of the GPO as it appears today. Dom used Jim Larkin because of the iconic pose to evoke feelings of rebellion and pride and because he co-founded The Irish Citizen Army, thereby contributing indirectly to the Rising.

Dom Browne Murals

1916 Easter Rising Rebellion

The Easter Rising, also known as the Easter Rebellion, was an armed insurrection in Ireland during Easter Week, April 1916. The Rising was launched by Irish republicans to end British rule in Ireland and establish an independent Irish Republic while the United Kingdom was heavily engaged in World War I. It was the most significant uprising in Ireland since the rebellion of 1798, and the first armed action of the Irish revolutionary period.

Organised by seven members of the Military Council of the Irish Republican Brotherhood, the Rising began on Easter Monday, 24 April 1916, and lasted for six days. Members of the Irish Volunteers – led by schoolmaster and Irish language activist Patrick Pearse, joined by the smaller Irish Citizen Army of James Connolly and 200 women of Cumann na mBan – seized key locations in Dublin and proclaimed an Irish Republic.

Almost 500 people were killed in the Easter Rising. About 54% were civilians, 30% were British military and police, and 16% were Irish rebels. More than 2,600 were wounded. Many of the civilians were killed as a result of the British using artillery and heavy machine guns, or mistaking civilians for rebels. Others were caught in the crossfire in a crowded city. The shelling and the fires it caused left parts of inner city Dublin in ruins.

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