Fine Art Prints
Make your walls sing.
All work is meticulously printed on heavyweight, museum grade, 100% cotton rag paper from Canson. This paper is acid free and won't fade over time.
These giclée prints use brilliant Lucia pigment inks from Canon and are produced with a Canon professional printer that produces luscious colors and tack sharp details.
Each print is carefully inspected before being approved and shipped.
A limited edition is just that – limited. The image will never be released again when the edition is sold out. The exclusivity of a piece is what maintains its integrity as fine art.
Each series is made of a run of 50 Limited Edition prints, plus 5 Artist's Proof.
The first 10 in a series are offered with a 66% discount, the next 15 with a 33% discount.
Each print is signed and numbered and accompanied by a certificate of authenticity.
Worth A Thousand Words
An image captures not just what the eye can see, but what the heart can feel.
I spend weeks scouting the right location and waiting for the right light to capture.
Back in the studio, I will spend up to five hours adjusting contrast, tonality and correcting for limitations of the lens to make sure the image is an accurate representation of the experience I had.
The digital darkroom has replaced the chemical darkroom, but the process has remained the same.
Shipping February 2018
Celebrate the opening of the online shop and order your favorite prints now.
I am traveling in Ireland capturing its wild landscapes until February and I will prepare and ship your order upon my return.
The morning did not feel very auspicious.
It is raining again, and there is total cloud cover, the sun hiding behind heavy, dark, clouds.
I explored the coast between Kilkee and the Loop Head Lighthouse. Stunning cliffs, with dark rocks jutting into the ocean and waves relentlessly battling against the land.
I saw a pod a of huge dolphins surfacing briefly and diving again in the distance. I shot some long exposures of the waves draping the rocks. I could watch for hours (and actually, I did) the never repeating pattern of the waves.
As the time for the sun to set was approaching, I looked at the map and calculated where the sun was going to set. I dutifully setup my tripod, in case the sun did decide to peek through the clouds, but it seemed unlikely.
As the sun got close to the horizon, a faint orange band showed up. It was something. But then, as the sun kept going down, the light intensified, the grey of the sky turning into reds, oranges and yellows. And then, just as the sun was touching the faraway cliffs, the sun did peek through in the most spectacular fashion, displaying a brilliant sunstar and illuminating the whole seascape.
Even when the world is at its most lugubrious, even if it is so dim that you can barely see it, the spark of hope is always present, ready to light up the world.