Photograph art print: Blue of the Night

Photograph art print: Blue of the Night is an individually made photographic abstract art print in shades of blue. PLEASE NOTE: this listing is for the print only. The frames and furnishings shown here are not included, but they are shown to scale!

£30.00
Estimated Dispatch 06 August 2021
Delivery from £5.30
Additional Details

Additional Details

This abstract image, Photograph art print: Blue of the Night, is part of a series of work exploring colour and the effect it can have on our mood and emotions. It is a photograph of out of focus sparkles of light which are known as bokeh. Blue has a positive inpact on our minds relieving stress and providing a calm focus. It is associated with patience and understanding.

The rich colours are emphasised by printing the image on a textured archival paper from Hahnemuhle, using archival Canon Lucia inks. The combination creates an artwork which will literally last a lifetime - or more if it's treated with care.

PRINT SIZE: paper size - 483 x 329 mm; image size - 435 x 309 mm.The print size allows it to be mounted behind an A3 aperture mount in a 50x40cm frame or surface mounted in a larger one. The choice is yours, but a very affordable starting point would be the Ribba or Lomviken frames from IKEA.

Jan


About Seller

About 2minty studio

Hello! We are a husband and wife team at 2minty studio.

Mostly it all started when we moved house and had a real studio, on site, with plenty of space. It was amazing and very quickly we both wanted to act on creative ideas which had been bubbling in the background for a while.

Girts, a retired architectural photographer, has always been intrigued by hand-built ceramics, the possibilities with shape, texture, glaze and decoration just really engage him. So a new kiln came to the studio and all sorts of things began to disappear from the house, empty bottles to use as moulds, kitchen scales, and lengths of material to create textured clay all found their way there. He shapes the clay by hand rather than using a potters wheel.

When the kiln is opened after a firing and the waiting for it to cool down is over, the lid is lifted with great excitement. Will it be triumph or tragedy? Thankfully, usually the former.

My paper weaving started some years ago when I was doing test prints of abstract photos I had taken for book publishers to use on their covers. The fine art paper was so lovely and velvety I couldn't throw them away. Later I came back to them and cut one into strips, and the rest just followed naturally.

I love how the colours and textures interact when woven, it's quite a slow progress but I love to watch it take shape. It's exacting and methodical work but I find it relaxing. I have quite a paper stash, lots of old maps which I love, old books and shop catalogues. Always the paper is acid free and matt.

Recently I've really enjoyed making something that is three dimensional and the cotton rope bowls have become addictive. So many ways to decorate, and an infinite number of possible shapes, all so useful. In our house, every prototype bowl gets filled very quickly!

Jan

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