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"The Mad Hatter and The Dormouse" is a mesmerizing composition that transports viewers into the phantasmagoric realms of Alice's Wonderland. The canvas, laden with familiar and mysterious elements, offers an experience akin to a dreamscape where the boundaries of reality and fantasy meld.
A portrait orientation beckons a vertical progression of the viewer’s focus, highlighting the layered narrative that extends from the intricate trove at the base to the mysterious portal of the looking glass.
The background, though not overtly visible due to the dominating elements, is a stark black. This dark abyss serves as a silent canvas that accentuates the eccentricities and colors of the focal subjects. It plays a dual role – both as a void that gives prominence to the figures, and as an embodiment of the mysterious and unpredictable nature of the Wonderland realm.
The bottom half, riddled with an enigmatic collection of gold-toned items, arouses profound intrigue. These objects, their true nature unknown, and which seem to be teetering between treasure and trinket, are juxtaposed against the deep abyss, creating a visual spectacle. The peculiar clock, marked with its unconventional symbols, stands as a testament to Wonderland's warped perception of time.
At the heart of this chaotic assembly stands the Mad Hatter, a figure of whimsy and wonder. His position at the center bottom, with part of his Shakespearean ruff extending beyond the canvas's bounds, suggests he is both a part of and larger than the story. His peculiar hat, tilted with nonchalance, adds to his enigmatic aura. Wisps of graying hair, peeking out from beneath, hint at age, wisdom, or perhaps the wear and tear of life in a topsy-turvy world.
Hovering above this scene, the Dormouse acts as an ethereal guardian. With its vivid top hat and deep, soul-searching gaze, it seems lost in thought or caught in a momentary trance. The bright eyes, awash in blues and purples, mirror the complexities of its being, and the red bowtie stands as a testament to its unique identity amidst the chaos.
At its core, "The Mad Hatter and The Dormouse" is a visual odyssey beckoning the beholder to traverse the nuances between order and chaos, the tangible and the mysterious. It evokes reflections on our understandings of time, identity, and the myriad dualities that punctuate our lives. This artwork serves as a testament to the boundless nature of imagination and the stories that live forever in our collective consciousness.
This low-glare satin poster is a perfect addition to every room! This poster is made from 210gsm satin paper which consistently reproduces image details with outstanding clarity and detail.
• 12" wide x 18" high
• Museum grade
• 210 gsm paper
• Archival quality, which means it can be stored for a long time without turning yellow
• Low glare
• Canon 12-color Aqueous ink
• Acid free, archival quality
• Prints are hand rolled in protective tissue paper and shipped in an extra thick triangle box/tube
1-7 business days
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Just contact me within: 14 days of delivery
Ship items back to me within: 30 days of delivery
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All-Over Print (AOP) is a printing method that uses dye-sublimation to print a design onto polyester. During the dye sublimation process the dye is absorbed into the fabric. Since, it is not printed on the surface, like most t-shirts, it provides for a fantastic soft-to-the-touch feel and superior breathability.
AOP is a more time consuming method than screen printing or direct-to-garment (DTG) printing, so the prices are higher and the production times are longer, but the results are most definitely worth it.
Advantages of AOP:
The design won't peel off, unlike typical screen printing.
The design is part of the fabric of the item, so it will last as long as the item does.
The intensity of color is often unmatched.
Giclée (pronounced zhee-CLAY or often gee-CLAY) is a printing process that creates a museum quality, archival print. Special acid-free, paper is printed with fade resistant ink using a state-of-the-art, large format inkjet printer.
Gallery wrap is a style of displaying a canvas that doesn't show any visible staples or nails holding the fabric to the wooden stretcher bars. This style of canvas is intended to be hung unframed.
Mirrored edges (mirror wrap) is used to show the whole image on the main surface, rather than printing the edges of the image on the sides (image wrap) of the canvas frame. It is usually used when there is necessary detail on the edges of the image. Image wrap is used when the focal point of the image is in the center.