Tribute International

TRIBUTE International is a media and entertainment company that aims to offer inspiration through entertainment.
We create, license and distribute a wide range of high-end original creations – feature films, musicals, exhibitions, books, music, scents, digital content  and consumer goods – around the stories of instantly recognizable national and international icons.
Our mission is to pay tribute to those who dared to make a difference and change the world forever. We want to preserve and reignite our rich cultural heritage by updating the greatest stories of human endeavor with cutting-edge content.
 
TRIBUTE International has partnered with the Van Gogh Museum and Fujifilm Europe to distribute the Van Gogh Museum Edition, Relievos™.

Our audio-biography ‘Van Gogh - Struggle and Success’, narrated by Helen Mirren, is distributed worldwide in collaboration with Penguin Books.
 

 

Tribute International
Head Office
Valeriusstraat 92
1075GC Amsterdam
The Netherlands

info@tributeinternational.com

Tribute International
L.L.C.
23945 Calabasas Road
Suite 206, Calabasas, CA 91302
United States of America

relievo@tributeinternational.com

 

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Tribute International
Head Office
Valeriusstraat 92
1075 GC Amsterdam
The Netherlands

info@tributeinternational.com

 

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OWN YOUR 
OWN VAN GOGH

Van Gogh Museum Edition - Certified & Limited 3D Reproductions

In a 3D-process developed in close collaboration with Fujifilm Europe and stringently calibrated and monitored by The Van Gogh Museum’s curators, ground-breaking technology, experienced craftsmanship and expert knowledge come together to afford you the opportunity to acquire your own ‘Van Gogh’.

The collection
Upcoming Events

Video: The Passion recaptured

Certified &
Limited Editions

experience his art the way van gogh intended

Few have the opportunity to experience Vincent van Goghs art firsthand, and for those who do it is a transformative but short-lived experience. Now, the Van Gogh Museum and Fujifilm Europe offer you the chance to own your own Van Gogh – a stringently calibrated and expertly verified recreation of a Van Gogh masterpiece that reproduces his bold colors and rugged brushstrokes with astounding accuracy. The specially developed process brings together three-dimensional laser scanning, digital imaging, and state-of-the-art printing technologies. Each canvas is painstakingly examined and compared to the original work by the museums curators before being admitted as an authentic Van Gogh Museum Edition.

Each Van Gogh Museum Edition is released as part of a worldwide limited and numbered series of 260 and comes with anti-counterfeit protection and an official certificate of the Van Gogh Museum. Your edition is delivered to you in a custom-made frame and case. Get in touch to learn at what price this gorgeous and smart investment could be yours. 


The collection
creation process

Video: The Passion recaptured

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Sunflowers

Vincent van Gogh, Arles, 1889, 95 x 73 cm

It was August, the sunflowers were blooming, and Van Gogh desperately wanted to capture them in a series of 12 pictures. Because the flowers wilted so quickly, he worked on his canvases every day. He painted the series to decorate the room where Paul Gauguin would stay when he arrived in Arles. He chose this subject because his friend had previously admired his paintings of sunflowers run to seed. In the end, Vincent executed four sunflower still lifes; however, he felt only two were good enough to hang in Gauguin’s bedroom.
“The desire comes over me to remake myself and try to have myself forgiven for the fact that my paintings are, however, almost a cry of anguish while symbolizing gratitude in the rustic sunflower.” Vincent van Gogh to Willemien van Gogh. Saint-Rémy-de-Provence, 19 February 1890
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Boulevard de Clichy

Vincent van Gogh, Paris, 1887, 45.5 x 55 cm

The Boulevard played an important role in Van Gogh’s life. The Café du Tambourin and the Moulin Rouge were located here, as was the studio of Fernand Cormon, where he studied for a time. Several of his friends lived here as well: John Russell, Georges Seurat and Paul Signac – the “Impressionistes du Petit Boulevard,” as Vincent referred to them.
“And mind my dear fellow, Paris is Paris, there is but one Paris and however hard living may be here and if it became worse and harder even – the french air clears up the brain and does one good – a world of good.” Vincent van Gogh to Horace Mann Livens. Paris, September or October 1886
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The Harvest

Vincent van Gogh, Arles, 1888, 73 x 92 cm

While in Arles, Van Gogh painted a number of series on various subjects. He had already carried out a sequence of blossoming orchards in the spring of 1888, and in June of that year he turned his attention to the harvest and wheatfields. In a little more than a week he executed as many as ten paintings and five drawings on the theme. He worked daily in the fields under the burning sun, until a huge storm put an unexpected end to the harvest on June 20th.
“During the harvest my work has been no easier than that of the farmers themselves who do this harvesting. Far from my complaining about it, it’s precisely at these moments in artistic life, even if it’s not the real one, that I feel almost as happy as I could be in the ideal, the real life. ”Vincent van Gogh to Theo van Gogh. Arles, on or about Sunday, 1 July 1888
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Wheatfield under thunderclouds

Vincent van Gogh, Auvers, 1890, 50 x 100.5 cm

In Auvers, Van Gogh choose to paint a large number of landscapes on canvases of an exceptional format, 100 x 50 centimetres. A letter to Theo describes the sadness and loneliness he wished these paintings to express, but also his desire to show how ‘healthy and heartening’ he found the countryside.

 

“They’re immense stretches of wheatfields under turbulent skies, and I made a point of trying to express sadness, extreme loneliness.” Vincent van Gogh to Theo van Gogh and Jo van Gogh-Bonger. Auvers-sur-Oise, on or about Thursday, 10 July 1890
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Almond Blossom

Vincent van Gogh, St Rémy, 1890, 73.5 x 92 cm

On January 31, 1890, Theo wrote to Vincent of the birth of his son, whom he had named Vincent Willem. Van Gogh, who was extremely close to his younger brother, immediately set about making him a painting of his favorite subject: blossoming branches against a blue sky. The gift was meant to hang over the couple’s bed. As a symbol of this new life, Vincent chose an almond tree, which blooms early in southern regions, announcing the coming spring as early as February.
“At present I’m busy with the fruit trees in blossom – I follow no system of brushwork at all – I’m inclined to think that the result is sufficiently worrying and annoying not to please people with preconceived ideas about technique.” Vincent van Gogh to Emile Bernard. Arles, on or about Thursday, 12 April 1888
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Fishing boats

Vincent van Gogh, 1888, 65 x 81.5 cm

When Vincent van Gogh went to southern France in February 1888, he longed for the tranquility and natural beauty that was lacking in the hustle and bustle of Paris. But another reason was at least as important to him: the hope that in the south he would ‘find Japan’ - in other words, the simplicity and clarity he so admired in Japanese prints.
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Landscape at Twilight

Vincent van Gogh, 1890, 50 x 101 cm

Vincent van gogh spent the last few months of his life in Auvers-sur-Oise, near Paris, outside the crowded city but still close to his beloved brother Theo. There in the north, Vincent felt drawn to the vast landscape of rolling hills and, not in the last place, to the light. He regularly went out to paint the landscape in the open air. He made a number of paintings on unusually wide canvases, which reinforced the sense of an expansive landscape.
‘I’m all but certain that in those canvases i have formulated what I cannot express in words, namely how healthy and heartening I find the countryside.’
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Undergrowth

Vincent van Gogh, 1889, 73.0 x 92.5 cm

After being admitted to hospital in Arles several times, Van Gogh voluntarily entered an asylum for the mentally ill in Saint Remy in May 1889. He had an extra room there that he could use as a studio. This allowed him to go on painting during the first few weeks of his stay, when he was not permitted to leave the asylum. From his room, he had a view of the institution’s garden.
‘Since I’ve been here,’ he wrote to his brother Theo, ‘the neglected garden planted with tall pines under which grows tall and badly tended grass intermingled with various weeds, has provided me with enough work, and I haven’t yet gone outside.’
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The Bedroom

Vincent van Gogh, 1888, 72.5 x 91.5 cm

Vincent van Gogh’s bedroom is undoubtedly the most famous one in art history. It was in the Yellow House in Arles, where Van Gogh came to live in the summer of 1888, about half a year after leaving Paris. To prepare for the arrival of Paul Gauguin, he had painted wheatfields, sunflowers, and a café terrace at night - each painting a masterpiece. ‘This time it’s simply my bedroom’, he wrote proudly to his brother Theo.

The Collection

  1. Sunflowers
  2. Boulevard de Clichy
  3. The Harvest
  4. Wheatfield under thunderclouds
  5. Almond Blossom
  6. Fishing boats
  7. Landscape at Twilight
  8. Undergrowth
  9. The Bedroom

Van Gogh Museum

With its collection of limited edition high-end replicas Van Gogh Museum aims to share Van Gogh’s work as widely as possible in all its original passion, brightness and energy. This 3D-process, developed in close collaboration with Fujifilm Europe, is stringently calibrated and monitored by the museum’s curators. 

“Some 120 years after they came into the world, the extraordinary intensity of emotion of his works has proven timeless: Vincent van Gogh still speaks directly to people of all ages the world over. 

Yet, when starting out at 27 he was by all accounts an unpromising latecomer. By his 37th however – after a period of intense struggle with himself, his profession and the world at large – he was beginning to gain recognition as an exceptional artist, whose bold colors, rugged brushstrokes and original subject matter would transform art forever.

I have every hope that our reproductions will not fail to impress and inspire you, and yours, for years to come.”

 

Axel Rüger, Director of the Van Gogh Museum, Amsterdam -The Netherlands

Events

Upcoming Events & Exhibitions

Vincentre Nuenen

1 Mar - 1 Sep 2015

A Sales Exhibition supporting the restoration of Nune Ville, as well as Private Events

Kruisheren Hotel

1 Mar - 1 June 2015

The official Van Gogh Museum Edition sales exhibition during the TEFAF 2015 - Maastricht, The Netherlands

Intercontinental Amstel Hotel

15 Jan - 19 Mar

A special exhibition at the luxurious Amstel Hotel, Amsterdam.

OKURA HOTEL

19 Mar - 29 May 2015

A special collection display at the luxurious Okura Hotel in Amsterdam.