Dive deep into the world of toy innovation with our exclusive "Doll Patent Wall Art." Celebrate the genius of John W. Ryan and the iconic design that changed the way dolls were displayed and loved by many. Whether you're a Barbie enthusiast, a patent aficionado, or someone who cherishes unique art, this wall art is a must-have.
Key Features: Customers love this piece. Here's why:
Art with a Story: The perfect addition to any room, this exclusive art serves as a great showpiece and conversation starter.
Customize Your Way: Choose from multiple size and design options to fit your space perfectly. The hand-colorized version is a favorite because it marries realistic watercolor with vintage charm. The blueprint version is perfect for folks who love detail.
Ready to Hang: Opt for a framed version, and it arrives ready to be displayed. Easy!
Museum-Quality Paper: We print on 200 gsm/80 lb, FSC-certified paper, ensuring longevity, vibrancy, and environmental friendliness.
Safe and Secure Shipping: We ship each piece in robust, secure packaging to ensure your order arrives in perfect condition, ready to impress.
Unique and Thoughtful Gift Option: Perfect gift for anyone who appreciates art with a story. It’s a gift that’s sure to be a hit!
This stunning print is more than just wall art—it’s a conversation starter, a nod to history, and a beautiful addition to your home or office. Order today and let the love of nostalgia shine through your décor!
The Story Behind US Patent 3009284
US Patent 3009284, titled "Doll Construction," was granted to inventor John W. Ryan on November 21, 1961. This patent revolutionized the way dolls were displayed and stored. The invention detailed a unique construction that allowed a doll to stand in a balanced and realistic position when not in use or on display. This was achieved through a base with pins that engaged with the doll's legs, ensuring the doll remained upright. The articulated design of the limbs and the innovative base support system made it possible for the doll to be displayed in a more lifelike manner, enhancing its appeal and realism. Notably, this patent is associated with the iconic Barbie doll, making it a significant piece of toy history.