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Musart Exclusive

Edvard Munch - Skateboard Triptych - Musart on Decks - The Scream (1893)

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We are thrilled to present Musart's exclusive original collection, Musart on Decks, which brings together the rich tradition of art with contemporary culture. This remarkable collection features limited edition skateboard decks adorned with timeless masterpieces, seamlessly bridging the gap between the history of art and the vibrant skateboarding culture, all offered at accessible prices.

As part of Musart's original Musart on Decks collection, we proudly introduce an exclusive limited edition of 100 skateboard triptychs featuring the iconic work of Edvard Munch, The Scream (1893).

Edvard Munch, the Norwegian symbolist artist, created a series of four versions of his work titled "Der Schrei die Natur" (the scream of nature), widely known as "The Scream." Three of the original versions, made in both tempera and pastels, are currently housed at the National Gallery in Norway. However, one of the pastel versions was auctioned in 2012 at Sotheby's Impressionist and Modern Art auction, fetching a staggering price of nearly $120,000,000, making it the second-highest price achieved by a painting at that time.

In a diary entry dated January 22, 1892, Edvard Munch vividly describes the inspiration behind "The Scream": "I was walking along the road with two friends – the sun was setting – suddenly the sky turned blood red – I paused, feeling exhausted, and leaned on the fence – there were blood and tongues of fire above the blue-black fjord and the city – my friends walked on, and I stood there trembling with anxiety – and I sensed an infinite scream passing through nature."

"The Scream" by Edvard Munch is often regarded as a representation of the existentialist feelings and moods that characterized the fin-de-siècle period of the nineteenth century. With its androgynous figure, skull-shaped head, elongated hands, wide eyes, flaring nostrils, and open mouth, this iconic artwork has become deeply ingrained in our collective cultural consciousness, much like Leonardo da Vinci's Mona Lisa.

Don't miss the opportunity to own a piece of this extraordinary collection. The Edvard Munch Skateboard Triptych, featuring "The Scream," is a testament to Munch's profound artistic expression and his enduring impact on the history of art.

Technical Specifications

  • Musart on Decks, The Scream (1893), Triptych Limited edition of 100, Skateboard Deck Sets
  • Material: 100% Canadian/American Maple wood.
  • Measurements Mellow Concave Skateboard set of 3: (Angles) Approx. 19.25º nose and 18.5º tail with a medium center concave. (Dimensions) 32″H x 8″L x 0.5″W Inches (est.)
  • Weight: 8.14 lbs (est)
  • Additional Features: Includes Skateboard Deck Display wall mounts.
  • Photo Credits: © Artists Rights Society (ARS), New York. Scala / Art Resource, NY.


Edvard Munch was a Norwegian painter and printmaker whose intensely evocative treatment of psychological themes built upon some of the main tenets of late 19th-century Symbolism and greatly influenced German Expressionism in the early 20th century. His childhood was sadly overshadowed by illness, bereavement and the dread of inheriting a mental condition that ran in his family. The oppressive religious milieu, his poor health, and the vivid ghost stories helped inspire his macabre visions and nightmares; the boy felt that death was constantly advancing on him. While studying at the Royal School of Art and Design in Kristiania (now Oslo), Munch began to live a bohemian life, under the influence of the nihilist Hans Jæger. The latter urged him to paint his own emotional and psychological state ('soul painting'), where his distinctive style emerged. His painting The Scream (1893), can be seen as a symbol of modern spiritual anguish and has become an iconic image of the art world. The painting's agonized face is widely identified with the angst of the modern person. According to Munch, he was out walking at sunset, when he 'heard the enormous, infinite scream of nature. As his fame and wealth grew, his emotional state remained insecure. A mental breakdown forced him to give up heavy drinking, and he was cheered by his increasing acceptance by the people of Kristiania and exposure in the city's museums. His later years were spent in solitude, working in peace and privacy.


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