After Van Goph Framed Open Edition Print in fixedflat, white frame, size: 12x12"
After Van Goph Framed Open Edition Print in corner, white frame, size: 12x12"
After Van Goph Framed Open Edition Print in closeup, white frame, size: 12x12"
After Van Goph Framed Open Edition Print in room (sofa), white frame, size: 12x12"

After Van Goph, framed giclée print, open edition

Regular price
£85.00
Sale price
£85.00
Tax included. Free shipping.

About the artwork

Lewis Buttery was running a monoprint workshop with the public, at a community centre. He needed a way to demonstrate how to achieve different textures. Lewis decided to use a landscape inspired by Van Goph’s Starry Night, because it opened up the opportunity to print into different planes. He demonstrated how, after rolling it out, pressing scrunched paper into ink leaves a different texture to doing it with regular paper. The group understood and they got stuck in to making their own prints.

Frame created from high-quality wood, milled with simple clean lines and presented with a satin finish. Includes an off-white mount that will not discolour or fade with age.

  • Frame handmade by specialist picture framers for simple, elegant design
  • Premium, fine art paper with a gently textured surface
  • FSC certified off-white mat / window mount
  • Delivered ready for hanging

Artist story

Lewis Buttery is a nationally exhibited artist from Leicester, UK. He was born in 1995 and comes from a working class background. Lewis was struggling with his mental health, had dropped out of college and had no job prospects. He learned in counselling that challenging fear helps against anxiety and decided to apply that to his career direction. Lewis spent a few years working as a self-taught artist in his hometown before moving to London, to go to art school and to network. Lewis wants to get to the point where he's doing shows and artist residencies around the world.

Testimonials

"Fantastic!!!!! Some real Buttery artwork!!!! It's very personal but professionally done. It's in the hallway facing you when you open the door. I think visitors will then get a feel for my home."

 

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