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I love everything about the poster and the service I received. I honestly wish I could leave more then 5 stars. I put a note to seller about how I was worried about the poster being creased and they answered very soon after, letting me know I had nothing to worry about and also gave me advise for any other time I have to deal with creases. It was so thoughtful and awesome. The packaging is perfect. Its everything I wanted, I'm so happy, I can't wait to buy some more to make my house as creepy as possible!Love this poster. Looks great with the rest of my ephemera.
Very minor nitpick is that the poster came 17" x 22 1/2", so I had to slightly trim it to fit in a standard-size frame.Beautiful, beautiful, beautiful! The print came swiftly and was nicely packaged. It's a bold print, and I love looking at all the details. When I'm looking for more wall decor, I'll know where to go!Absolutely everything about this is SUPERB. The shipping was fast and so professionally packaged that I was amazed before I even got the print open.
The thank-you note was beautiful and the print itself is fantastic. I'm so excited to hang it!
I will 100 percent be purchasing from this seller again, and you should, too. USA For Sale Not All Vegans Are Skinny Cheap Outlet Factory Store Discount Prices Buy Online we obsessively test and report on thousands of items each year to recommend the best of everything. Black Death Plague Doctor Medieval Skeleton Poster Madame Talbot Not All Vegans Are Skinny Art Collectibles\ => Prints\ => Lithographs Doktor Schnabel von Rom (quot;Doctor Beak of Romequot;), this poster was inspired by the engraving by Paul Fürst, 1656.
During the period of the Black Death and the Great Plague of London, plague doctors visited victims of the plague.
A plague doctor#39;s duties were often limited to visiting victims to verify whether they had been afflicted or not. Most urban plague doctors were essentially volunteers, since the real doctors would have fled to the countryside, knowing they could do nothing for those affected.
The good Doktor Schnabel von Rom#39;s clothing consisted of what would be considered primitive hazardous materials suit which consisted of:
* A black wide-brimmed hat, which not only identified that person as a doctor, but also would have been used as shielding from infectious fluids and other miasma.
* A face mask that was in the shape of a bird#39;s beak. The beak was often filled with aromatic herbs and spices to cover up the smells of putrefying flesh, sputum, and ruptured bouboules that wafted off dying plague victims.
* The mask also included glass eyepieces that not only protected the eyes, but also made looking through the mask easier.
* A long, black overcoat that was tucked behind the beak and extended clear down to the feet in order to minimize skin exposure. This garment was often coated head to toe in wax in order to repel toxic fluids such as sputum or other bodily fluids, fleas and possible contamination from coughing plague victims.
* A wooden cane, which was used to push away infected patients and keep them at a safe distance.
Part of the appearance of the plague doctor#39;s clothing was meant to frighten onlookers, and I am certain the plague doctor most likely frightened the very patients he was trying to save.
This poster is 17 inches wide by 22 inches high, generous black ink lushly printed on parchment stock.
The image for this poster was created with pen and ink on paper and offset printed. No computers were used in the making of this poster, all drawn entirely by hand.
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