For all my archival quality, gallery art prints, I use the Canon PIXMA PRO-10 pigment based printer, with 10 color cartridges, and three different blacks for all prints of size 13″x19″ or less. You can read about this printer here: Canon PIXMA PRO-10. You can be assured that your art prints will be photo perfect, at the highest resolution that is commercially available to photographers. These are indeed high end, in the sense that they are on the highest end of photographic quality, which is how most art buyers prefer to see their art prints, at the same resolution that they would expect to see professional photography at a gallery or in their living room.
There is no pixelation whatsoever, there are no color bleeds, the paper I use is the highest quality photographic art print paper that Canon sells, there are no streaks, no visible artifacts of any kind, and if you are not satisfied that your print is not photographically perfect, you may redeem the full amount you paid for the print with my money-back guarantee, which includes all shipping and any other fees which were incurred by my store. When you see “Print” in my store, it means “Gallery Quality Print” also.
These pictures all have imagistic merit. They are very attractive, and ingloriously handsome in my eyes. These pictures represent what I believe is the role of art to any imagist, to create what I really find attractive and what has intellectual merit in and of itself. I began my art career drawing in squalor as a man who was trading pictures for money, and I continue that practice here on my blog’s ArtBox studio store, with pride in my accomplishments, many of which are not only art world accomplishments, but real trouble for collectors, critics, and gallery jurors and judges, in defining exactly in what spirit they were created, what exact value that they have in terms economic and for sale.
I am a figure in the art world, of a certain nature that regards the sale of imagery to be the fullest form of political participation and involvement in this and many other countries with a free market for the exchange of “beautiful image pieces,” such as these. I hope you find delight and satisfaction in seeing these pieces featured here, in my own gallery of a sort. I think you’ll find that the value of beauty is hard to obtain, despite the vast marketplace for pictures and attractive merchandise. I have the midas touch when it comes to making something of lasting and permanent value to the consumer, in these ways that make up the practice of my imaging and craftsmanship.
Scott McLay Forbes – email@example.com