All prints are hand signed and are inscribed by the artist with the title of the piece, e.g.: "fig. 1: leaf of the clown tree."
Archival computer prints are available from 15" x 10" up to 60" x 40" image size. They look good in all sizes but even better bigger.
The giclées are printed with ultra chrome K3 pigments on a variety of materials:
Each giclée is individually created by master printer Steve Kerner of Stone River Fine Arts in Woodstock, N.Y. An artist himself, Mr. Kerner has dedicated the last 15 years to collaborating with visual artists to create the finest quality archival prints.
• Archival rag matte - 100% post-industrial waste cotton
• Matte canvas - 100% cotton canvas for those who prefer the look of canvas.
• 505 gram, 100% rag, clay coated archival paper imported from England
Prices are the same for each material.
15" x 10" $300 2.0/sq. inch
18" x 12" $400 1.85/sq. inch
24" x 16" $600 1.56/sq. inch
30" x 20" $800 1.33/sq. inch
36" x 24" $1000 1.15/sq. inch
60" x 40" $2000 .83/sq. inch
About giclées: (taken from gicléePrint.net)
The Definition : Giclee (zhee-klay) - The French word "giclée" is a feminine noun that means a spray or a spurt of liquid. The word may have been derived from the French verb "gicler" meaning "to squirt".
The Term : The term "giclee print" connotes an elevation in printmaking technology. Images are generated from high resolution digital scans and printed with archival quality inks onto various substrates including canvas, fine art, and photo-base paper. The giclee printing process provides better color accuracy than other means of reproduction.
The Process : Giclee prints are created typically using professional 8-Color to 12-Color ink-jet printers. Among the manufacturers of these printers are vanguards such as Epson, MacDermid Colorspan, & Hewlett-Packard. These modern technology printers are capable of producing incredibly detailed prints for both the fine art and photographic markets. Giclee prints are sometimes mistakenly referred to as Iris prints, which are 4-Color ink-jet prints from a printer pioneered in the late 1970s by Iris Graphics.
|The Advantages : Giclee prints are advantageous to artists who do not find it feasible to mass produce their work, but want to reproduce their art as needed, or on-demand. Once an image is digitally archived, additional reproductions can be made with minimal effort and reasonable cost. The prohibitive up-front cost of mass production for an edition is eliminated. Archived files will not deteriorate in quality as negatives and film inherently do. Another tremendous advantage of giclee printing is that digital images can be reproduced to almost any size and onto various media, giving the artist the ability to customize prints for a specific client.|
The Quality : The quality of the giclee print rivals traditional silver-halide and gelatin printing processes and is commonly found in museums, art galleries, and photographic galleries.
The Market : Numerous examples of giclee prints can be found in New York City at the Metropolitan Museum, the Museum of Modern Art, and the Chelsea Galleries. Recent auctions of giclee prints have fetched $10,800 for Annie Leibovitz, $9,600 for Chuck Close, and $22,800 for Wolfgang Tillmans (April 23/24 2004, Photographs, New York, Phillips de Pury & Company.)
©1997-2010 Giclée Print Net