Really excited about these NEW! little mounted prints. They won’t break the bank, look great on your wall or to give as a gift. I’m so chuffed with them that I’ve most likely posted this post far to soon – as we haven’t got them all online yet (Cheeky I know!).
These little gems of a mounted print come sealed inside a cello bag with an artist biography sheet. They are digitally printed and have a double-thick mount in an off white colour surround. They look and feel brilliant. The mounts are high quality conservation board and just add that wow! to the small prints.
What’s also so great about these little guys is that they fit into a standard 10″ x 10″ frame or 10″ x 8″ frame.
They are great to give as a gift and fit easily into your suitcase to take as a souvenir to family and friends at a wedding or abroad.
There here! Our ever popular slimline and A3 Calendars for 2017.
Designs from Carolanne Jardine, John Bathgate, and Ingrid Nilsson. Photographic Calendars from Stewart Wright and Pauline Kemp and Scottish and Pagan Slimlines from Keli Clark.
See Scottish towns, places and landscapes such as the Isle of Arran to the beautiful border town of Peebles.
Our 2017 Calendars are printed and made in Scotland from paper sourced from sustainable forests.
Based in Glasgow, Scott has been a professional artist since graduating from Duncan of Jordanstone College of Art and Design in 2000 and part time lecturer in art and design since 2003. Recent success has brought Scott to exhibit internationally in Minneapolis, Barcelona, Amsterdam, Chicago and New York. In 2014 he won the Arnold Clark Award at the PAI.
He has over 15,000 subscribers and over 1.8 million YouTube viewers in 140 different countries. Many of his videos discuss his alternative colour theory he calls ‘The Truth About The Colour Wheel’. His 128 page book ‘Scottish Skies’ published by Jeremy Mills Publishing was released in November 2015.
Scott’s ethereal depictions of the Scottish Landscape are built on themes of optimism and hope. He refers to his paintings as ‘atmospheric abstractions’ which are influenced by particle physics. They question the very construction and binding particles, blurring the lines between solid, liquid and gas.