Nymphaeaceae are the almost unpronounceable aquatic, rhizomatous herbs that are rather easier to call water lilies, or nympheas as Claude Monet knew them.
For 30 years before his death in 1926, Monet produced about 250 oil paintings of the water lilies in his garden's pool at Giverny.
They are indeed, which explains why it is one of his most renowned works.
It's good to know that because you will undoubtedly be asked what that wonderful scarf you're wearing is, and, to be honest, it feels good to say 'Oh, just one of Monet's most famous paintings.' Or perhaps that's just us!
The frame is a Weston Elestial Quartz, and the image has been made available by the Los Angeles County Museum of Art.
It is exclusive to this website, and despite the huge amount of research, rights negotiations, image testing on silk, and the licensing fees paid for some of the images the price is similar to other stocked scarves.