Jen Delyth

Celtic Art Studio

Official Site of Welsh Artist

Amergin - Fire in the Head by jen delyth
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Overview

  • Limited Edition of 350
  • 14" X 18", 16" x 20", 20" x 24" (Matted Size)
  • Signed, numbered, limited edition print of 350
  • Hand-torn deckle edge
  • Archival fine art textured watercolor 100% cotton rag, acid free paper
  • Museum quality archival inks
  • Heavy archival float matt (fits in standard frame)
  • Symbolic explanation of print
  • Optional Frame - Conservation Archival - Framed in Artist’s Studio
  • About our Frames
  • Price: $95.00

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    Product Description

    Celtic rituals at the solar Solstice mark the journey of the light and its return. As life follows death, the sun is reborn and the days grow long again. Raven is the totem bird of the Celtic goddess the Morrigan –  wise in the Mysteries of rebirth. She embodies the divine qualities of the sun with her bright eyes and keen intelligence, possessing a sharp clarity of vision into the shadowy unknown. Ravens are attracted to bright shiny objects and often hoard them as sparkling treasures. Native Americans tell of Raven stealing the sun from the darkness and releasing it into the world. So Raven is a poetic guardian of the Solstice sun as it dies and is born once again.

    Collectible Fine Art Prints by Jen Delyth

    These signed, collectible museum quality prints are made by Jen Delyth, in her studio. Price rises as edition becomes more rare/valuable. Limited edition or open edition Giclee prints are printed with archival quality pigment inks, onto heavy (300g) Fine Art Hahnemuhle Archival watercolor paper, Acid Free, 100% cotton rag. The new Ultrachrome K3 pigment inks onto Hahnemuhle Archival Fine Art Paper have a tested longevity rating of 60-100 years in full sunlight framed under glass. Up to twice as long with UV glass, and far longer in an album. However, fine art prints are best stored out of direct sunlight for best preservation. This Black Museum Matt board is archival quality. Be sure to ask for similar acid free materials when framing this print, although print is ready to place in standard frame

    Giclee Printmaking

    Contemporary Print makers are beginning to use the Giclee digital print making process using archival Museum quality materials and inks to produce Fine Art limited edition prints. The word Giclee is from the French word "to spray". It is a high quality, plateless printing process that was developed in 1989, in which a fine spray of ink moves across the paper. It rivals lithography in its resolution and color range,and is fast becoming a favorite with artists. Robert Rauschenberg and David Hockney are among those using the technique. Prestigious museums such as the Guggenheim, the New York Metropolitan Museum, the Corcoran in Washington DC to mention a few, are enthusiasticaly embracing the use of Giclee printing from original art. Deep saturated colors, and fine tone resolution using archival water soluble inks and beautiful heavy archival papers produce rich prints which have outstanding fade resistance.