Sale on canvas prints! Use code ABCXYZ at checkout for a special discount!
Boundary: Bleed area may not be visible.
Click and drag to re-position the image, if desired.
The watermark at the lower right corner of the image will not appear on the final product.
by Daniela Easter
The image is near the edges of the product but doesn't cover the entire product. Some of the background color may appear around the outside edges of the image.
Our luxuriously soft beach towels are made from brushed microfiber with a 100% cotton back for extra absorption. The top of the towel has the image printed on it, and the back is white cotton. Our beach towels are available in two different sizes: beach towel (32" x 64") and beach sheet (37" x 74").
Don't let the fancy name confuse you... a beach sheet is just a large beach towel.
This one of a kind painting is produced in the traditional methods of Turkish Water Marbling. ... more
Machine wash cold and tumble dry with low heat.
1 - 2 business days
This one of a kind painting is produced in the traditional methods of Turkish Water Marbling. Traditional Turkish Water Marbling involves the sprinkling of water-based paints onto a size or thickened water bath usually made of carrageenan or Irish Moss. The colours spread without mixing and designs are created by moving the layered paint on the water with handmade traditional tools such as a hand rake. A piece of treated paper is carefully put down on the water to absorb the paint and the paper is removed and rinsed to remove the size. It leaves behind the exact painting that was on the water. The papers are then dried and ironed for framing or for use in bookbinding or other arts. Although an artist can try to produce a similar painting by using the exact same colours, in the exact same order, thinned to the exact same consistency and using the exact same manipulation techniques, it is impossible to replicate an Ebru painting exactly. The artist has no way of controlling w...
As artists we are often asked what inspires us. I've always found this a difficult question, as the answer is infinite. My range of subject matter has always been varied from realistic portraits to completely abstract acrylics. I get bored easily and will change subjects regularly. Not until recently however, did I discover that in fact my subject matter is secondary to what truly inspires me: texture. Not the texture of the actual objects or of my subject matter but the texture of the mediums that I work in. I will become overwhelmed with the feel of pencil on toothy paper, of painting in acrylics with my hands, of a hard edge of pigment on feather-soft watercolor paper. I will be lost in my mediums often for weeks or months at...
There are no comments for Blue Wave #6. Click here to post the first comment.