Capsicum

Canvas Prints

Size:
$53.50

Sizing Information

Small 12.0" x 8.0"
Medium 17.9" x 12.0"
Large 23.9" x 16.0"
X large 29.9" x 20.0"

Features

  • Each print is individually stretched and constructed for your order
  • Epson pigment inks using Giclée inkjets to ensure a long life
  • UV protection provided by a clear lacquer
  • Cotton/poly blend Canson canvas for brighter whites and even stretching

Product Reviews

Artist's Description

Nikon D3000/Tamron 18 – 200mm lens

1429 views – 17.12.14

Group Features:-

  • The Best of Y…
  • The Art of Still Life
  • Black with a hint of colour
  • The Art of Still Life
  • The luscious Food House
  • You’ve got it we want it
  • 2 CARDS Per Day
  • LOW LIGHT PHOTOGRAPHY
  • 60 and Beyond
  • FOOD for THOUGHT
  • Art in Math
  • Weekly Theme Challenges*
    Top Ten challenge winner – The luscious Food House
    Top Ten winner in Something Red Challenge – This, That and Other Things
    Top Ten winner in * Weekly Theme Challenges*

Capsicum is a genus of flowering plants in the nightshade family Solanaceae. Its species are native to the Americas where they have been cultivated for thousands of years. In modern times, it is cultivated worldwide, and has become a key element in many regional cuisines. In addition to use as spices and food vegetables, capsicum has also found use in medicines.

The fruit of Capsicum plants have a variety of names depending on place and type. They are commonly called chili pepper, red or green pepper in North America, or sweet pepper in Britain, and typically just “capsicum” in Australia, New Zealand, and India. The large mild form is called bell pepper in the U.S. and Canada. They are called paprika in some other countries (although paprika can also refer to the powdered spice made from various capsicum fruit).

The generic name is derived from the Greek word κάπτω (kapto), meaning “to bite” or “to swallow.”The name “pepper” came into use because of their similar flavour to the condiment black pepper, Piper nigrum, although there is no botanical relationship with this plant, or with Sichuan pepper. The original Mexican term, chilli (now chile in Mexico) came from the Nahuatl word chilli or xilli, referring to a larger Capsicum variety cultivated at least since 3000 BC, as evidenced by remains found in pottery from Puebla and Oaxaca.

Artwork Comments

  • Photography by Mathilde
  • JUSTART
  • Photography by Mathilde
  • Sean Farragher
  • Photography by Mathilde
  • kappisan
  • Photography by Mathilde
  • Elfriede Fulda
  • Photography by Mathilde
  • lynn carter
  • Photography by Mathilde
  • Karen Martin
  • Photography by Mathilde
  • Drew28
  • Photography by Mathilde
  • Robin Brown
  • Photography by Mathilde
  • Shulie1
  • Photography by Mathilde
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