Subway Frog Socks – signed digital Giclee print from original artwork
4 in stock
This began as a doodle I did of the legs of the man sitting across from me on the subway – who was wearing frog & lily pad socks with his chinos & loafers! I scanned the original drawing, then digitally colored it to make this signed giclee* open-edition print.
The paper size is 8.5″ x 11″ but the actual image is smaller, floating in the middle of the page with a wide border around it for framing. The watermark will *not* appear on the print you receive!
Print quality is phenomenal – it almost looks silkscreened. A note on color: I carefully match my prints to the digital version. However, due to variations in computer monitors, the colors you see on your screen may look slightly different from the printed version.
It’s printed with archival inks on rich heavyweight archival paper – I either use Arches or PremierArt. Paper – it may be smooth or have a slight texture to it, which enhances the fine art feel – if you have a strong preference, please let me know. These paper/ink combinations are rated by Wilhem Imaging Research to last 200 years in dark storage or 75 years under glass – so it’s gonna last!
The print comes to you unmatted, in a cello sleeve with flawboard backing. To ensure it reaches you safely, I’ll ship it in a rigid fiberboard mailer.
Your prompt payment is appreciated! I will send your order out as soon as your payment has cleared. I accept PayPal or credit card payments only – sorry, no checks or money orders. Sales tax will be charged on NY state orders only.
Please note: the standard copyright applies to this print. My art is copyrighted, all rights reserved; sale of print does not transfer copyright. The buyer is not entitled to reproduction rights.
Thanks for stopping by!
*giclee is a fancy term for an archival inkjet print! More detail from Wikipedia: Giclée, commonly pronounced “zhee-clay,” is a generic term for the process of making fine art prints from a digital source using ink-jet printing. The term, from the French verb gicler meaning “to squirt, to spray”, originally applied to fine art prints created on Iris printers in a process invented in the early 1990s but has since come to mean any high quality ink-jet print.