VisualArtwork

schema:Thing > schema:CreativeWork > schema:VisualArtwork

A work of art that is primarily visual in character.
PropertyExpected TypeDescription
Properties from schema:VisualArtwork
schema:artEdition schema:Text  or
schema:Integer 
The number of copies when multiple copies of a piece of artwork are produced - e.g. for a limited edition of 20 prints, 'artEdition' refers to the total number of copies (in this example "20").
schema:artform schema:Text  or
schema:URL 
e.g. Painting, Drawing, Sculpture, Print, Photograph, Assemblage, Collage, etc.
schema:depth schema:Distance  or
schema:QuantitativeValue 
The depth of the item.
schema:height schema:Distance  or
schema:QuantitativeValue 
The height of the item.
schema:material schema:Text  or
schema:URL 
e.g. Oil, Watercolour, Acrylic, Linoprint, Marble, Cyanotype, Digital, Lithograph, DryPoint, Intaglio, Pastel, Woodcut, Pencil, Mixed Media, etc.
schema:surface schema:Text  or
schema:URL 
e.g. Canvas, Paper, Wood, Board, etc.
schema:width schema:Distance  or
schema:QuantitativeValue 
The width of the item.
Properties from schema:CreativeWork
schema:about schema:Thing The subject matter of the content.
schema:accessibilityAPI schema:Text Indicates that the resource is compatible with the referenced accessibility API (WebSchemas wiki lists possible values).
schema:accessibilityControl schema:Text Identifies input methods that are sufficient to fully control the described resource (WebSchemas wiki lists possible values).
schema:accessibilityFeature schema:Text Content features of the resource, such as accessible media, alternatives and supported enhancements for accessibility (WebSchemas wiki lists possible values).
schema:accessibilityHazard schema:Text A characteristic of the described resource that is physiologically dangerous to some users. Related to WCAG 2.0 guideline 2.3 (WebSchemas wiki lists possible values).
schema:accountablePerson schema:Person Specifies the Person that is legally accountable for the CreativeWork.
schema:aggregateRating schema:AggregateRating The overall rating, based on a collection of reviews or ratings, of the item.
schema:alternativeHeadline schema:Text A secondary title of the CreativeWork.
schema:associatedMedia schema:MediaObject A media object that encodes this CreativeWork. This property is a synonym for encoding.
schema:audience schema:Audience The intended audience of the item, i.e. the group for whom the item was created.
schema:audio schema:AudioObject An embedded audio object.
schema:author schema:Organization  or
schema:Person 
The author of this content. Please note that author is special in that HTML 5 provides a special mechanism for indicating authorship via the rel tag. That is equivalent to this and may be used interchangeably.
schema:award schema:Text An award won by this person or for this creative work. Supersedes schema:awards.
schema:character schema:Person Fictional person connected with a creative work.
schema:citation schema:Text  or
schema:CreativeWork 
A citation or reference to another creative work, such as another publication, web page, scholarly article, etc.
schema:comment schema:Comment  or
schema:UserComments 
Comments, typically from users, on this CreativeWork.
schema:commentCount schema:Integer The number of comments this CreativeWork (e.g. Article, Question or Answer) has received. This is most applicable to works published in Web sites with commenting system; additional comments may exist elsewhere.
schema:contentLocation schema:Place The location of the content.
schema:contentRating schema:Text Official rating of a piece of content—for example,'MPAA PG-13'.
schema:contributor schema:Organization  or
schema:Person 
A secondary contributor to the CreativeWork.
schema:copyrightHolder schema:Organization  or
schema:Person 
The party holding the legal copyright to the CreativeWork.
schema:copyrightYear schema:Number The year during which the claimed copyright for the CreativeWork was first asserted.
schema:creator schema:Organization  or
schema:Person  or
bgn:Agent 
The creator/author of this CreativeWork or UserComments. This is the same as the Author property for CreativeWork.
schema:dateCreated schema:Date The date on which the CreativeWork was created.
schema:dateModified schema:Date The date on which the CreativeWork was most recently modified.
schema:datePublished schema:Date Date of first broadcast/publication.
schema:discussionUrl schema:URL A link to the page containing the comments of the CreativeWork.
schema:editor schema:Person Specifies the Person who edited the CreativeWork.
schema:educationalAlignment schema:AlignmentObject An alignment to an established educational framework.
schema:educationalUse schema:Text The purpose of a work in the context of education; for example, 'assignment', 'group work'.
schema:encoding schema:MediaObject A media object that encodes this CreativeWork. This property is a synonym for associatedMedia. Supersedes schema:encodings.
schema:exampleOfWork schema:CreativeWork A creative work that this work is an example/instance/realization/derivation of.
Inverse property: schema:workExample.
schema:genre schema:Text Genre of the creative work or group.
schema:hasPart schema:CreativeWork Indicates a CreativeWork that is (in some sense) a part of this CreativeWork.
Inverse property: schema:isPartOf.
schema:headline schema:Text Headline of the article.
schema:inLanguage schema:Text The language of the content. please use one of the language codes from the IETF BCP 47 standard.
schema:interactionCount schema:Text A count of a specific user interactions with this item—for example, 20 UserLikes, 5 UserComments, or 300 UserDownloads. The user interaction type should be one of the sub types of UserInteraction.
schema:interactivityType schema:Text The predominant mode of learning supported by the learning resource. Acceptable values are 'active', 'expositive', or 'mixed'.
schema:isBasedOnUrl schema:URL A resource that was used in the creation of this resource. This term can be repeated for multiple sources. For example, http://example.com/great-multiplication-intro.html.
schema:isFamilyFriendly schema:Boolean Indicates whether this content is family friendly.
schema:isPartOf schema:CreativeWork Indicates a CreativeWork that this CreativeWork is (in some sense) part of.
Inverse property: schema:hasPart.
schema:keywords schema:Text Keywords or tags used to describe this content. Multiple entries in a keywords list are typically delimited by commas.
schema:learningResourceType schema:Text The predominant type or kind characterizing the learning resource. For example, 'presentation', 'handout'.
schema:license schema:URL  or
schema:CreativeWork 
A license document that applies to this content, typically indicated by URL.
schema:mentions schema:Thing Indicates that the CreativeWork contains a reference to, but is not necessarily about a concept.
schema:offers schema:Offer An offer to provide this item—for example, an offer to sell a product, rent the DVD of a movie, or give away tickets to an event.
schema:position schema:Text  or
schema:Integer 
The position of an item in a series or sequence of items.
schema:producer schema:Organization  or
schema:Person 
The person or organization who produced the work (e.g. music album, movie, tv/radio series etc.).
schema:provider schema:Organization  or
schema:Person 
The service provider, service operator, or service performer; the goods producer. Another party (a seller) may offer those services or goods on behalf of the provider. A provider may also serve as the seller. Supersedes schema:carrier.
schema:publisher schema:Organization The publisher of the creative work.
schema:publishingPrinciples schema:URL Link to page describing the editorial principles of the organization primarily responsible for the creation of the CreativeWork.
schema:recordedAt schema:Event The Event where the CreativeWork was recorded. The CreativeWork may capture all or part of the event.
Inverse property: schema:recordedIn.
schema:releasedEvent schema:PublicationEvent The place and time the release was issued, expressed as a PublicationEvent.
schema:review schema:Review A review of the item. Supersedes schema:reviews.
schema:sourceOrganization schema:Organization The Organization on whose behalf the creator was working.
schema:text schema:Text The textual content of this CreativeWork.
schema:thumbnailUrl schema:URL A thumbnail image relevant to the Thing.
schema:timeRequired schema:Duration Approximate or typical time it takes to work with or through this learning resource for the typical intended target audience, e.g. 'P30M', 'P1H25M'.
bgn:translationOfWork schema:CreativeWork The work that this work has been translated from. e.g. 物种起源 is a translationOf “On the Origin of Species”
Inverse property: bgn:workTranslation.
bgn:translator schema:Organization  or
schema:Person  or
bgn:Agent 
Organization or person who adapts a creative work to different languages, regional differences and technical requirements of a target market.
schema:typicalAgeRange schema:Text The typical expected age range, e.g. '7-9', '11-'.
schema:version schema:Number The version of the CreativeWork embodied by a specified resource.
schema:video schema:VideoObject An embedded video object.
schema:workExample schema:CreativeWork Example/instance/realization/derivation of the concept of this creative work. eg. The paperback edition, first edition, or eBook.
Inverse property: schema:exampleOfWork.
bgn:workTranslation schema:CreativeWork A work that is a translation of the content of this work. e.g. 西遊記 has an English workTranslation “Journey to the West”,a German workTranslation “Monkeys Pilgerfahrt” and a Vietnamese translation Tây du ký bình khảo.
Inverse property: bgn:translationOfWork.
Properties from schema:Thing
schema:additionalType schema:URL An additional type for the item, typically used for adding more specific types from external vocabularies in microdata syntax. This is a relationship between something and a class that the thing is in. In RDFa syntax, it is better to use the native RDFa syntax - the 'typeof' attribute - for multiple types. Schema.org tools may have only weaker understanding of extra types, in particular those defined externally.
schema:alternateName schema:Text An alias for the item.
schema:description schema:Text A short description of the item.
schema:image schema:URL  or
schema:ImageObject 
An image of the item. This can be a URL or a fully described ImageObject.
schema:name schema:Text The name of the item.
schema:potentialAction schema:Action Indicates a potential Action, which describes an idealized action in which this thing would play an 'object' role.
schema:sameAs schema:URL URL of a reference Web page that unambiguously indicates the item's identity. E.g. the URL of the item's Wikipedia page, Freebase page, or official website.
schema:url schema:URL URL of the item.

Prefixes used:

  • schema: http://schema.org/
  • bgn: http://bibliograph.net/
  • Acknowledgements

    Derived from: http://www.w3.org/wiki/WebSchemas/SchemaDotOrgSources#source_VisualArtworkClass

    Examples

    Fairly straightforward painting markup.
        <div>
            <h1 lang="fr">La trahison des images </h1>
            <p>
                A painting also known as The Treason of Images or 
                The Treachery of Images.
            </p>  
            <img src="http://http://upload.wikimedia.org/wikipedia/en/b/b9/MagrittePipe.jpg" />
            <div>
                <p>
                    The painting shows a pipe. Below it, Magritte painted, 
                    <q lang="fr">Ceci n'est pas une pipe.</q>, French for 
                    "This is not a pipe."
                </p>
                <p>
                    His statement is taken to mean that the painting itself is not a pipe. 
                    The painting is merely an image of a pipe. Hence, the description, 
                    "this is not a pipe."
                </p>
                <p>
                    Similarly, the image shown above is neither a pipe nor even a painting, 
                    but rather a digital photograph.
                </p>
                <p>
                    The painting is sometimes given as an example of meta message conveyed 
                    by paralanguage. Compare with Korzybski's <q>The word is not the thing</q> 
                    and <q>The map is not the territory</q>.
            </div>
            <ul>
                <li>Artist: <a href="https://www.freebase.com/m/06h88">René Magritte</a></li>
                <li>Dimensions: 940 mm × 635 mm</li>
                <li>Materials: oil on canvas</li>
            </ul>
        </div>
    
        <div itemscope itemtype="http://schema.org/VisualArtwork">
            <link itemprop="sameAs" href="http://rdf.freebase.com/rdf/m.0439_q" />
            <h1 itemprop="name" lang="fr">La trahison des images </h1>
            <p>
                A <span itemprop="artform">painting</span> also known as 
                <span>The Treason of Images</span> or 
                <span itemprop="alternateName">The Treachery of Images</span>.
            </p>
            <img itemprop="image" src="http://http://upload.wikimedia.org/wikipedia/en/b/b9/MagrittePipe.jpg" />
            <div itemprop="description">
                <p>
                    The painting shows a pipe. Below it, Magritte painted, 
                    <q lang="fr">Ceci n'est pas une pipe.</q>, French for 
                    "This is not a pipe."
                </p>
                <p>
                    His statement is taken to mean that the painting itself is not a pipe. 
                    The painting is merely an image of a pipe. Hence, the description, 
                    "this is not a pipe."
                </p>
                <p>
                    Similarly, the image shown above is neither a pipe nor even a painting, 
                    but rather a digital photograph.
                </p>
                <p>
                    The painting is sometimes given as an example of meta message conveyed 
                    by paralanguage. Compare with Korzybski's <q>The word is not the thing</q> 
                    and <q>The map is not the territory</q>.
            </div>
            <ul>
                <li>Artist: 
                    <span itemprop="creator" itemscope itemtype="http://schema.org/Person">
                        <a itemprop="sameAs" href="https://www.freebase.com/m/06h88">
                            <span itemprop="name">René Magritte</span>
                        </a>
                    </span>
                </li>
                <li>Dimensions:
                    <span itemprop="width" itemscope itemtype="http://schema.org/Distance">940 mm</span> × 
                    <span itemprop="height" itemscope itemtype="http://schema.org/Distance">635 mm</span>
                </li>
                <li>Materials:
                    <span itemprop="material">oil</span> on <span itemprop="surface">canvas</span>
                </li>
            </ul>
        </div>
    
        <div vocab="http://schema.org/" typeof="VisualArtwork">
            <link property="sameAs" href="http://rdf.freebase.com/rdf/m.0439_q" />
            <h1 property="name" lang="fr">La trahison des images </h1>
            <p>
                A <span property="artform">painting</span> also known as 
                <span>The Treason of Images</span> or 
                <span property="alternateName">The Treachery of Images</span>.
            </p>
            <img property="image" src="http://http://upload.wikimedia.org/wikipedia/en/b/b9/MagrittePipe.jpg" />
            <div property="description">
                <p>
                    The painting shows a pipe. Below it, Magritte painted, 
                    <q lang="fr">Ceci n'est pas une pipe.</q>, French for 
                    "This is not a pipe."
                </p>
                <p>
                    His statement is taken to mean that the painting itself is not a pipe. 
                    The painting is merely an image of a pipe. Hence, the description, 
                    "this is not a pipe."
                </p>
                <p>
                    Similarly, the image shown above is neither a pipe nor even a painting, 
                    but rather a digital photograph.
                </p>
                <p>
                    The painting is sometimes given as an example of meta message conveyed 
                    by paralanguage. Compare with Korzybski's <q>The word is not the thing</q> 
                    and <q>The map is not the territory</q>.
            </div>
            <ul>
                <li>Artist: 
                    <span property="creator" typeof="Person">
                        <a property="sameAs" href="https://www.freebase.com/m/06h88">
                            <span property="name">René Magritte</span>
                        </a>
                    </span>
                </li>
                <li>Dimensions:
                    <span property="width" typeof="Distance">940 mm</span> × 
                    <span property="height" typeof="Distance">635 mm</span>
                </li>
                <li>Materials:
                    <span property="material">oil</span> on <span property="surface">canvas</span>
                </li>
            </ul>
        </div>
    
        <script type="application/ld+json">
        {
          "@context": "http://schema.org",
          "@type": "VisualArtwork",
          "name": "La trahison des images",
          "alternateName": "The Treachery of Images",
          "image": "http://upload.wikimedia.org/wikipedia/en/b/b9/MagrittePipe.jpg",
          "description": "The painting shows a pipe. Below it, Magritte...",
          "creator": [
            {
              "@type": "Person",
              "name": "René Magritte",
              "sameAs": "https://www.freebase.com/m/06h88"
            }
          ],
          "width": [
            {
              "@type": "Distance",
              "name": "940 mm"
            }
          ],
          "height": [
            {
              "@type": "Distance",
              "name": "635 mm"
            }
          ],
          "material": "oil",
          "surface": "canvas"
        }
        </script>
    
    Multiple materials: A piece of Installation Art which uses multiple instances of the material property.
        <div>
            <h1>My Bed</h1>
            <p>
                My Bed, first created in <time datetime="1998">1998</time>, 
                is an installation by the British artist Tracey Emin.
            </p>
            <img src="http://upload.wikimedia.org/wikipedia/en/9/9d/Emin-My-Bed.jpg" />
            <div>
                <p>
                    <cite>My Bed</cite> was exhibited at the Tate Gallery in 
                    <time datetime="1998">1999</time> as one 
                    of the shortlisted works for the Turner Prize. It consisted of her 
                    bed with bedroom objects in an abject state, and gained much media 
                    attention. Although it did not win the prize, its notoriety has 
                    persisted.
            </div>
            <ul>
                <li>Artist: <a  href="https://www.freebase.com/m/015sxw">Tracey Emin</li>
            </ul>
            <p>
                The artwork generated considerable media furore, particularly over the 
                fact that the bedsheets were stained with bodily secretions and the floor 
                had items from the artist's room (such as condoms, a pair of knickers with 
                menstrual period stains, other detritus, and functional, everyday objects, 
                including a pair of slippers). The bed was presented in the state that 
                Emin claimed it had been when she said she had not got up from it for 
                several days due to suicidal depression brought on by relationship 
                difficulties.
            </p>
        </div>
    
        <div itemscope itemtype="http://schema.org/VisualArtwork">
            <link itemprop="sameAs" href="http://rdf.freebase.com/rdf/m.0dbwsn" />
            <h1 itemprop="name">My Bed</h1>
            <p>
                My Bed, first created in <time itemprop="dateCreated" datetime="1998">1998</time>, 
                is an <span itemprop="artform">installation</span> by the British artist Tracey Emin.
            </p>
            <img itemprop="image" src="http://upload.wikimedia.org/wikipedia/en/9/9d/Emin-My-Bed.jpg" />
            <div itemprop="description">
                <p>
                    <cite>My Bed</cite> was exhibited at the Tate Gallery in 
                    <time datetime="1998">1999</time> as one 
                    of the shortlisted works for the Turner Prize. It consisted of her 
                    bed with bedroom objects in an abject state, and gained much media 
                    attention. Although it did not win the prize, its notoriety has 
                    persisted.
            </div>
            <ul>
                <li>Artist: 
                    <span itemprop="creator" itemscope itemtype="http://schema.org/Person">
                        <a itemprop="sameAs" href="https://www.freebase.com/m/015sxw">
                            <span itemprop="name">Tracey Emin</span>
                        </a>
                    </span>
                </li>
            </ul>
            <p>
                The artwork generated considerable media furore, particularly over the 
                fact that the <span itemprop="material">bedsheets</span> were stained 
                with bodily secretions and the floor had items from the artist's room 
                (such as <span itemprop="material">condoms</span>, 
                <span itemprop="material">a pair of knickers</span> with menstrual 
                period stains, other detritus, and functional, everyday objects, 
                including a <span itemprop="material">pair of slippers</span>). The 
                <span itemprop="material">bed</span> was presented in the state that 
                Emin claimed it had been when she said she had not got up from it for 
                several days due to suicidal depression brought on by relationship 
                difficulties.
            </p>
        </div>
    
        <div vocab="http://schema.org/" typeof="VisualArtwork">
            <link property="sameAs" href="http://rdf.freebase.com/rdf/m.0dbwsn" />
            <h1 property="name">My Bed</h1>
            <p>
                My Bed, first created in <time property="dateCreated" datetime="1998">1998</time>, 
                is an <span property="artform">installation</span> by the British artist Tracey Emin.
            </p>
            <img property="image" src="http://upload.wikimedia.org/wikipedia/en/9/9d/Emin-My-Bed.jpg" />
            <div property="description">
                <p>
                    <cite>My Bed</cite> was exhibited at the Tate Gallery in 
                    <time datetime="1998">1999</time> as one 
                    of the shortlisted works for the Turner Prize. It consisted of her 
                    bed with bedroom objects in an abject state, and gained much media 
                    attention. Although it did not win the prize, its notoriety has 
                    persisted.
            </div>
            <ul>
                <li>Artist: 
                    <span property="creator" typeof="Person">
                        <a property="sameAs" href="https://www.freebase.com/m/015sxw">
                            <span property="name">Tracey Emin</span>
                        </a>
                    </span>
                </li>
            </ul>
            <p>
                The artwork generated considerable media furore, particularly over the 
                fact that the <span property="material">bedsheets</span> were stained 
                with bodily secretions and the floor had items from the artist's room 
                (such as <span property="material">condoms</span>, 
                <span property="material">a pair of knickers</span> with menstrual 
                period stains, other detritus, and functional, everyday objects, 
                including a <span property="material">pair of slippers</span>). The 
                <span property="material">bed</span> was presented in the state that 
                Emin claimed it had been when she said she had not got up from it for 
                several days due to suicidal depression brought on by relationship 
                difficulties.
            </p>
        </div>
    
        <script type="application/ld+json">
        {
          "@context": "http://schema.org",
          "@type": "VisualArtwork",
          "sameAs": "http://rdf.freebase.com/rdf/m.0dbwsn",
          "name": "My Bed",
          "dateCreated": "1998",
          "artform": "installation",
          "image": "http://upload.wikimedia.org/wikipedia/en/9/9d/Emin-My-Bed.jpg",
          "description": "My Bed was exhibited at the Tate Gallery in...",
          "creator": [
            {
              "@type": "Person",
              "name": "Tracey Emin",
              "sameAs": "https://www.freebase.com/m/015sxw"
            }
          ],
          "material": "bedsheets",
          "material": "condoms",
          "material": "a pair of knickers",
          "material": "pair of slippers",
          "material": "bed"
        }
        </script>
    
    Example showing artEdition property in use for a piece of artwork that was created as a series of multiple identical items
        <div>
            <h1>Still Life under the Lamp</h1>
            <p>
                Print from <time datetime="1962">1962</time>
                by Pablo Picasso. Numbered from the edition of 50, 
                each signed by the artist in pencil, lower right: Picasso.
            </p>
            <img src="http://www.pada.net/Photos/38/Full/picasso.lamp.jpg" />
            <div>
                <p>
                    <cite>Still Life under the Lamp</cite>, from 1962, made when the artist 
                    was eighty years old, are counted among Picasso’s most important works 
                    in linocut, a technique that he explored in the late 1950s and early 
                    1960s. The progressive proofs show the step by step sequence by which 
                    Picasso created his linocut images showing the development of the 
                    image into its final form.
                </p>
            </div>
            <ul>
                <li>Artist: <a href="https://www.freebase.com/m/07pj7mx">Pablo Picasso</li>
                <li>Dimensions: 25 3/16 inches × 20 3/4 inches</li>
                <li>Materials: linoprint on paper</li>
                <li>
                    See also <a href="http://www.pada.net/members/memPicFull.php/38/367">here</a>
                    and <a href="http://www.britishmuseum.org/about_us/news_and_press/press_releases/2014/picasso_linocuts.aspx">here</a>.
            </ul>
        </div>
    
        <div itemscope itemtype="http://schema.org/VisualArtwork">
            <link itemprop="sameAs" href="http://www.pada.net/members/memPicFull.php/38/367" />
            <h1 itemprop="name">Still Life under the Lamp</h1>
            <p>
                <span itemprop="artform">Print</span> from <time itemprop="dateCreated" datetime="1962">1962</time>
                by Pablo Picasso. Numbered from the edition of <span itemprop="artEdition">50</span>, 
                each signed by the artist in pencil, lower right: Picasso.
            </p>
            <img itemprop="image" src="http://www.pada.net/Photos/38/Full/picasso.lamp.jpg" />
            <div itemprop="description">
                <p>
                    <cite>Still Life under the Lamp</cite>, from 1962, made when the artist 
                    was eighty years old, are counted among Picasso’s most important works 
                    in linocut, a technique that he explored in the late 1950s and early 
                    1960s. The progressive proofs show the step by step sequence by which 
                    Picasso created his linocut images showing the development of the 
                    image into its final form.
                </p>
            </div>
            <ul>
                <li>Artist: 
                    <span itemprop="creator" itemscope itemtype="http://schema.org/Person">
                        <a itemprop="sameAs" href="https://www.freebase.com/m/07pj7mx">
                            <span itemprop="name">Pablo Picasso</span>
                        </a>
                    </span>
                </li>
                <li>Dimensions:
                    <span itemprop="width" itemscope itemtype="http://schema.org/Distance">25 3/16 inches</span> × 
                    <span itemprop="height" itemscope itemtype="http://schema.org/Distance">20 3/4 inches</span>
                </li>
                <li>Materials:
                    <span itemprop="material">linoprint</span> on <span itemprop="surface">paper</span>
                </li>
                <li>
                    See also <a href="http://www.pada.net/members/memPicFull.php/38/367">here</a>
                    and <a href="http://www.britishmuseum.org/about_us/news_and_press/press_releases/2014/picasso_linocuts.aspx">here</a>.
            </ul>
        </div>
    
        <div vocab="http://schema.org/" typeof="VisualArtwork">
            <link property="sameAs" href="http://www.pada.net/members/memPicFull.php/38/367" />
            <h1 property="name">Still Life under the Lamp</h1>
            <p>
                <span property="artform">Print</span> from <time property="dateCreated" datetime="1962">1962</time>
                by Pablo Picasso. Numbered from the edition of <span property="artEdition">50</span>, 
                each signed by the artist in pencil, lower right: Picasso.
            </p>
            <img property="image" src="http://www.pada.net/Photos/38/Full/picasso.lamp.jpg" />
            <div property="description">
                <p>
                    <cite>Still Life under the Lamp</cite>, from 1962, made when the artist 
                    was eighty years old, are counted among Picasso’s most important works 
                    in linocut, a technique that he explored in the late 1950s and early 
                    1960s. The progressive proofs show the step by step sequence by which 
                    Picasso created his linocut images showing the development of the 
                    image into its final form.
                </p>
            </div>
            <ul>
                <li>Artist: 
                    <span property="creator" typeof="Person">
                        <a property="sameAs" href="https://www.freebase.com/m/07pj7mx">
                            <span property="name">Pablo Picasso</span>
                        </a>
                    </span>
                </li>
                <li>Dimensions:
                    <span property="width" typeof="Distance">25 3/16 inches</span> × 
                    <span property="height" typeof="Distance">20 3/4 inches</span>
                </li>
                <li>Materials:
                    <span property="material">linoprint</span> on <span property="surface">paper</span>
                </li>
                <li>
                    See also <a href="http://www.pada.net/members/memPicFull.php/38/367">here</a>
                    and <a href="http://www.britishmuseum.org/about_us/news_and_press/press_releases/2014/picasso_linocuts.aspx">here</a>.
            </ul>
        </div>
    
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          "name": "Still Life under the Lamp",
          "dateCreated": "1962",
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