Rome, august 1981 II

Regular Glass: The cheapest and most common form of frame glazing, regular glass protects your art piece from dust and scratches only. This glazing is susceptible to breakage and does not protect your artwork from harmful UV rays or contain any anti-glare properties. This glazing option is only available for Mini and Small prints. (more)

Acrylic Glazing: Resistant to breakage, acrylic glazing is popular for its light weight and easy maintenance. This type of glazing provides superior clarity, along with physical protection from dust and scratches. (more)

Anti-glare Acrylic: Anti-glare glazing enhances the beauty of the artwork with a matte-like finish that scatters light to prevent any unwanted glare or reflection. It is the best glazing option available in the market. Along with its nearly invisible finish, it also protects the artwork from harmful UV rays so your framed pieces do not fade or deteriorate over time. (more)

Matboard
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Price
Rs.1075.00
 

Ships In

48 - 72 hours.

Out Of Stock
Description

Canvas Prints are museum quality giclee pieces printed on Hahnemuhle Monet Canvas (410gsm) - a white, 100% cotton canvas which guarantees archival standards and is water resistant. We use Epson Ultrachrome K3 Archival Ink to ensure amazing color fidelity, gloss level, and scratch resistance, while providing stable colors. All our canvases are shipped rolled (without frame).

 
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About this artwork

From the series “Memories paper”; oil and pencil on paper; 30 x 21 cm, 2001. My father, when young, was fond of photography. He loved to develop the images on his own. A rudimentary darkroom was set up in a closet, where he experienced the effects of developing baths on the portraits of his children. These photographs, along with other photos of memories of grandparents, pictures of the period of the war, the marriage of my parents or my and my sister childhood, all of the summer holidays, and countless other occasions to remember, they are still part of the baggage of memories of my family, kept in an old cabinet. Their appeal lies in the irregularities, in the imperfections, in the grains of dust that soiled the film, in the overexposure burning the edges and merging all the objects in an indistinct white light, in the color fading due to the passage of time. I like to think that the paper possesses its own selective memory, which unveils some elements of the image while hides or removes others, staining only parts of the scene, while the rest is left in the second floor, in black and white.

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