VIEW IN MY ROOM
Photography, Digital on Paper
Size: 20.9 W x 31.5 H x 0.1 D in
Ships in a Tube
Artist featured in a collection
A London investor the moment before taking his next step. Limited edition 1 of 10. Printed on museum quality Hahnemuhle German Etching 310 Fine Art Paper.
Photography:Digital on Paper
Artist Produced Limited Edition of:1
Size:20.9 W x 31.5 H x 0.1 D in
Ready to Hang:Not applicable
Packaging:Ships Rolled in a Tube
Delivery Time:Typically 5-7 business days for domestic shipments, 10-14 business days for international shipments.
From early age I was always facinated by photography. Being with my uncle, a local news photographer in my old hometown in Iceland, in his darkroom watching him turn a white paper into black and white photograph was amazing experience for me. In my early 20´s I was presented to my mentor, a legendary photographer, Pall Reynisson, who tought me the craft. Even though I´ve turned to digital technique the method is the same as being in the darkroom. The only thing I miss from the darkroom is the smell from the chemical liquids. I´ve been exhibiting my photographs through Scandinavia in recent years with good success and I am grateful to be able to share my vision with others and meet new people who are interested in black and white photography All prints are available as limited edition prints and are signed and numbered on front with artists stamp on rear side. Printed on museum quality Hahnemuhle Fine Art Paper. Italian work Where I aim to capture the daily life in Italy, Italians and their surroundings. Individuals going about their business in everyday life. There is something unique about each and every one of these people, they are all a part of something bigger. Abstract In my abstract 'Industrial Reflection' A seried of 6 photographs. During the Second Industrial Revolution, in 1883, the Italian Navy commissioned Armstrong, Mitchell & Co, a British manufacturer, to start building the unique Armstrong Mitchell crane at the Venice harbour. The crane represented a breakthrough in engineering at the time as it could lift up to 160 tons. The crane served its purpose and was in constant use from 1885 until the beginning of the First World War. After enduring serious war damage and being repaired several times, it was finally decommissioned in the mid-1950s. Still standing at the Venice Arsenale, the crane is a token of a time passed. It is the only remaining model of its type in the world and holds an important place in the history of Venice. In this series, I reflect on the old industry. This majestic crane that was used to make armaments during war times and now rests its arms overlooking the ancient city of Venice, Italy. The doves circulating the crane are a symbol of peace. All the best, Karl R Lilliendahl
Artist featured by Saatchi Art in a collection
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