- Fine art print with a white border
- Hahnemüle paper
- Signed and dated in the bottom right corner
- Optional black frame
- Please allow up to 2 weeks for shipping
- Get in touch for custom orders
Orders are printed on demand in The Netherlands at the time of ordering. So you order and pay for the print and I then arrange the production and shipping for you. This saves me from having to keep stock, while at the same time allowing me to offer a bigger variety of sizes and materials. It’s a win for both of us!
Because of this process, please allow up to 2 weeks for the products to arrive. I will try my best to ship out your precious Fine Art Prints as soon as I can though.
The available papers for the photo prints are Hahnemüle Rag (Matt) and Hahnemüle Baryta (Gloss). The prints come with a white border, though framed prints are printed without the border. Trust me, it looks nicer that way. This also means that framed prints will be signed and dated on the back of the frame.
Since we’re on the subject anyway, framed prints are mounted to 1mm thick aluminium and installed in a black wooden frame. The frames have no glass in front of the print so you get the best vision on the texture and quality of the paper. The mounting of the print makes it seem like it floats inside the frame. If this does not suit your style, or prefer to protect your print with a glass front, you can always order the Fine Art Print on the paper of your choosing and simply find a frame yourself.
Hahnemüle has been making fine art papers since 1584. Yes, that long. In that time they have focussed solely on making paper, so they know what they’re doing. All the prints from my store are made on these museum quality fine art archival papers. They will not fade, nor yellow and will look good for a very, very long time.
If you combine this paper with a quality frame, your print will definitely withstand the test of time.
About the photo
A pyramid! Sort of.
Not really, now that I’m looking at it more closely. I see the triangular shape but I also see the multiple levels. The differences in material. I can see the light hitting reflective surfaces. I can see deep shadows. Oh wait, I’m looking up. Of course I am. That’s the perfect explanation for the way the light hits.
Which also explains the speckles that are unevenly sprinkled through the frame. Now that I know I’m looking up, this must be rain then. The camera is pointing its lens straight at it. Facing the dangers of moisture entering its body. Such a brave little camera.
Well, this must’ve been a day with pretty bad weather to take some photographs then. I’m sure the effect wouldn’t have been the same on a sunny day though. The mood is… impeccable. I can feel the dread. The drear. As I’m looking up, the stream of drops hitting my face, I feel small.
Viewfinder is an ongoing photography project that contains random work that doesn’t quite belong in any project. It’s an aggregation of images that deserve to have a home somewhere but are not necessarily related to each other.