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Paper [ ? ]
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Acrylic [ ? ]
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Canvas Gallery Wrap
Acrylic w/ Standoffs
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Canvas prints come in 3 different styles
Our most popular option. Unframed canvas keeps the focus on the image for a modern gallery look.
Canvas appears to float within a plain black frame. The image stands off the wall at a depth of 2″ inches
Canvas is carefully framed with the molding of your choice to support your aesthetic.
Archival paper, printed with high definition ink placed under glass, giving your giclée print a modern gallery look.
Aluminum prints come in 3 different styles
A minimalist, aluminum standoff creates the impression of wall sculpture with a weightless feel.
An elevated, aluminum platform is layered over an elegant mitered frame.
Vibrant aluminum appears to float within a modern, black wood frame. The image stands off the wall at a depth of 2⅞ inches.
Acrylic prints come in 2 different styles
Sleek acrylic glass is supported by simple, brushed aluminum standoffs and invisible hanging mounts.
Sparkling acrylic glass appears to float within an easy-to-hang frame.
By printing fine art photography onto mirror we have transformed it into something extraordinary
A staunch presentation, beautifully presented on thick half-inch birchwood, fashioned with everlasting UV-curable inks.
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John James Audubon (April 26, 1785-January 27, 1951) was born in the French colony of Saint-Domingue (modern-day Haiti) as Jean-Jacques Audubon. In 1803, he immigrated to the United States in flight of the Napoleonic Wars where he became fascinated with his natural surroundings and decided to pursue his early interest in birds and ornithology. He began a careful study of American birds, spurring his early experiments with bird-banding. Throughout his young life, Audubon amassed a collection of his own paintings and engraving plates of birds, and at the age of 41, decided to travel to England, where he gained instant attention. He soon raised enough money to publish Birds of America, his seminal work that inspired the Audubon Society to adopt him as their namesake. Audubon's careful studies of American wildlife have made him internationally renowned for his watercolors, pastels, and engravings. View all of John James Audubon's work.
At the age of 35, John James Audubon embarked upon a mission to paint every bird in North America. In 1838, that project saw completion. Working with British engravers, Audubon transformed his watercolor and pastel works into what is now known as Birds of America. A total of 87 sets of five prints - making a total of 435 plates - were released between 1827 and 1838. By 1839, Audubon, along with the ornithologist William MacGillivray, published an accompanying text under the title Ornithological Biography. Eventually, due to popular demand and the great expense of the plates, Audubon released a bound, octavo edition, adding an additional 65 plates. Audubon's Birds of America has stood the test of time both for his artistic proficiency and his ornithological expertise, and is one of the most treasured books of the nineteenth century.
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