mt latest plexi-art "Rise Up!"

mt latest plexi-art "Rise Up!"


My Art Store

Check out what has SOLD

Peruse & Purchase online a Limited Edition Print

I can only make my Limited Edition Prints available at the listed price in North America. But please feel free to contact me about purchases beyond North America as shipping is more.

Peruse Hanging Acrylic Glass & Wall Art
(must be purchased via email & phone contact because of custom crating and shipping)

Peruse Unique Furniture for Sale
(must be purchased via email & phone contact because of custom crating and shipping)

If you wish to buy Hanging Plexi-art, Wall Art, and Furniture Art contact me here so we can determine the crating and shipping costs.


Understanding what an Archival or Museum quality Giclée and the standards I follow

It is valid for a customer to ask what they can expect in terms of print permanence or light-fastness from a giclée. So here is the scoop...
The short of it is that a Archival (Museum Quality) giclée is a digital print reproduction. In my case, using the finest ceramic pigmented inks on acid free paper for a finished product that will outlast you and your children, if taken care of properly.
The paper I use for your prints is Breathing Color Elegance Velvet Platinum, which meets or exceeds the standards set forth by the Fine Art Trade Guild using their "Blue Wool" testing method. On this scale, the paper has a rating of 6 which means an empirical 100 years of light-fastness or resistance to fading. Here is the certificate issue by Breathing Color:

Breathing Color Certificate

This can only be achieved with archival quality inks. In my case, the expert printer I use is done on a Hewlett-Packard Z-series with original HP-branded archival quality ceramic pigment inks designed specifically for producing "giclée" prints.

Customers are mistaken to believe any of this can be "guaranteed" because there are too many factors affecting print permanence other than the paper and ink, such as air-borne pollutants, lighting or environmental conditions beyond what would be considered normal, matting and framing materials, or the application of coatings and sprays not consistent with archival quality standards, etc. So, the best one can say is that when properly mounted and displayed under "normal" conditions, you should expect the print to not show any noticeable signs of fading or colour shifting for 100 years. Properly framed under protective glass and kept out of intense direct sunlight, there is no reason why your giclée will not last 100's of years.

I hope this information helps.