Exhibition-Grade Giclée Prints

Every print we sell is an Exhibition-grade work meeting all current ANSI quality and archival standards for both museums and for private art collections, and is signed by the artist.

True Giclée prints are digital works of art executed on rigorously-tested archival materials using rigorously-tested high-gamut archival inks by a printer capable of extremely high resolutions.  Over the past ten years they have become an accepted category of collectable prints among the international Fine Art community.

Unconditional Satisfaction Guarantee

  • We believe that no one in the industry takes more time or does a better job of preparing their digital files for fine art printing.
  • We know that no one in the industry uses superior printing equipment or supplies.

For those reasons we offer a no-questions-asked return policy on all of our prints:  if you are unhappy with your print for any reason, we will pay the return shipping and refund your full purchase price.

 All prints are hand-signed by the artist

Every print we sell is personally inspected, approved and then hand-signed by Paul Hundley.

"Exhibition-Grade" means:

Archival stability

All of our prints are made on acid-free materials using LUCIA® pigmented inks.  These media and ink combinations have been certified to meet or exceed national ANSI standard for color permanence.  While most conventional photographic prints will begin to fade within 3 to 5 years and display significant color shifts before they are 10 years old, these prints will retain their original colors for more than 100 years in an average home or office setting.

Color Gamut

Conventional offset printing uses 4 colors of ink (some modern printing presses use as many as 6 inks) to create even the highest quality magazines and posters you see today.  Our state-of-the-art printer uses 12 separate LUCIA® inks to create a range of colors nearly 50% larger than today's best printing presses.

This means more accurate sky and turf colors, but it also means smoother gradation even in the subtler areas of a print.


You've probably seen some pretty nice prints come out of your home or office photo printer.  Most of those printers produce prints with an effective  dpi (dots per inch) count between 300 and 600 (no matter what theoretical dpi count is given in the manufacturers' literature.

Our printer varies not just the placement of adjacent ink dots but also their size to achieve an effective resolution in excess of 1800dpi.

You simply won't find a higher resolution print.




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