King Silk Art Wildlife African Animal Leopard in the Rushes 74021

(No reviews yet) Write a Review
Framed Size: 26X31 inch

King Silk Art

Order Terms and Conditions

1. Price

Prices are determined by the artwork’s complexity, size, quality and delivery time. Our prices are solely based on labour and materials, no added sales commissions, no expensive gallery fees.

2. Delivery Time

It takes several months to create masterwork silk art. If we do not have a piece in stock, due to the later delivery, the price will be lower. Our artists can do overtime work for a quicker delivery, but the cost will be higher.

3. Deposit

For the standard sizes and designs, we require a 20% deposit to begin work. For custom sizes and designs, we require a 50% deposit to begin work.

4. Payment Terms

Monthly: After we receive a deposit, we will expect monthly payments until the price is paid in full. The payment schedule will be 12 months or less, interest free. The artwork will be delivered after the deposit is received.

Two payments: The first payment is the deposit; the second payment is due upon delivery.


King Silk Art will provide a formal Certificate of Authenticity for each Master Quality, Museum Quality and Grand Master Quality artwork purchased from us. The certificate will prove value for insurance and is a guarantee of the art quality. 

Please click on Quality Comparison to learn more.


This beautiful Leopard was stitched using only 1/16th of a single silk thread. The craftsmanship of the stitching allows for amazing detail. There is intensity in the eyes of the prowling feline and the fur even looks damp from the trek through the snowy grass. This Silk Artwork, created by our grand master artists, is of the highest quality. Only the most talented artists have the skills to work on a piece of this caliber, taking up to five months, depending on the size. The Indo-Chinese Leopard is native to Southern China and has been classified as a Near-Threatened species. The threat to this species is mainly from habitat destruction and some poaching. Now protected, it is hoped the population will start increasing.