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Night and the City by Jack Vettriano

Night and the City signed Jack Vettriano print

 

Limited edition giclee print £420

Published April 2006 . Limited Edition Giclee of 495

Image Size: 20 x 16 inches; 50.8 x 40.6 cms

Paper Size: 28 1/4 x 22 7/8 inches; 71.8 x 58 cms

Order by phone for free UK delivery . phone 07723-538941

 

The gicleé printing process achieves the closest possible likeness of the original painting. The use of UV archival inks ensures the highest standards of both stability and longevity. Gicleé prints are noted for their top quality image resolution, exceptional richness and depth of colour. The proofing of this print has been personally overseen by Jack Vettriano to ensure that the final edition is faithful to his original work and vision.


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Jack Vettriano prints

Lunchtime Lovers is the new Jack Vettriano limited edition print , unframed £425.00 , framed £575.00 300gsm Museum Etching paper . Signed and numbered by the artist. Edition size: 125 + 15 Artist’s Proofs,

Image Size 39 x 31 cm , Mount Size: 62 x 52 cm , Frame Size: 72 x 62 cm Frame Unframed Framed £575.00 Available to pre-order now. Released on 12th of February 2021 Please note that all framed prints will come framed with true colour acrylic.

Photogold was the first online art gallery in the UK and it was designed by David Rankin to market primarily Jack Vettriano limited edition prints and posters . We have a comprehensive range of signed limited edition prints by Scottish artist Jack Vettriano. Photogold also features prints by David Rankin , Andrew Macara and many other top UK artists . All prints come with a full 14 day money back guarantee . If you are not satisfied with your print please return it for a full refund . For more details phone 07723-538941.
In less than ten years, Jack Vettriano has emerged from obscurity to become Britain's foremost contemporary narrative painter despite having never received any formal art school training. Born in Scotland in 1954, Vettriano left school at sixteen to become a mining engineer in the local coalfields. For his twenty- first birthday, a girlfriend gave him a set of watercolour paints and, from then on, he spent much of his spare time teaching himself to paint. The local art gallery, The Kirkcaldy Museum and Art Gallery, with its renowned collection of 19th and 20th century Scottish paintings, was particularly inspirational.

In an era when pickled sharks, blow-up dolls and rotting fruit can be purchased for the nation in the name of art, the refusal to contemplate Vettriano seems increasingly perverse. Once, Vettriano explains, he sent The Singing Butler to the Royal Scottish Academy’s summer exhibition. It was turned down. "What concerns me is that the curators of galleries are spending public money, but not listening to the views of the people of the UK," he says. "They are pleasing themselves. It doesn’t bother me as much as it used to. There are some days when I care more than others, but on balance I care much less than I did. "I’ve realised at last that being self-taught, being shut out of the art world is an advantage." Vettriano enjoys his popularity, but is modest and ironic about his abilities. "I can’t go anywhere else artistically because I don’t know where to go: I don’t have the education. I know I’m not cutting-edge, I know I’m not pushing boundaries. I’m just making half-decent pieces of wallpaper." Vettriano originals do not paper the walls of either the Scottish Gallery of Modern Art in Edinburgh or the Tate in London. The curators of the galleries, Richard Calvocoressi and Nicholas Serota, are reluctant to discuss the merits of Vettriano’s works. A spokesman for the National Galleries of Scotland says: "We take our commitment to Scottish art very seriously and the current generation of highly-acclaimed Scottish artists is well-represented. However, our resources are balanced against continually competing priorities, and inevitably there are limitations to what we can acquire." Vettriano doesn’t need critical acclaim to pay the bills. He has homes in Fife, Oxford and Belgravia, London, and earns £500,000 a year from reproductions of his work. Yet his rejection rankles and many in the art world feel he merits more recognition.

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Jack Vettriano limited edition prints Night and the City by Jack Vettriano limited edition prints
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