Title: Taera Bretland - Blaeu British Isles - Art Print
Artist: Kristjana Williams
Dimension (print size without frame):
Small - 59.4 cm x 46.5 cm
Medium - 84.1 cm x 65.9 cm
- Limited edition of 325 prints, signed and numbered by the artist.
- All prints come with a physical Certificate of Authenticity.
- Printed in the artist’s studio on Matt Smooth Fine Art Cotton 300 gsm using giclée inks.
- Prints are professionally cut by hand.
- Price doesn’t include the frame.
- Print is delivered unframed and rolled up in a tube.
- #SHIPPING COST#
UK @ £2.50
We ship internationally. Please contact us to request delivery charge to your country.
- #THE ARTWORK STORY#
A celebration of life on the British Isles, ‘Taera Bretland’ translates as ‘Clear Britain’, the islands of Great Britain are sitting in a crystal clear sea.
This stunning British Isles map artwork reveals fascinating details in every corner, but not necessarily where you might expect them… An aqua glow from the surrounding ocean lifts the land closer, whispering its treasured secrets and cherished achievements. Here, the snaking Thames weaves its way not just through the capital, but across the whole country, connecting counties and unifying these Great British Isles, feeding the colour popping flora and fauna along its path.
Iconic and beloved landmarks rise like beacons, marking the steady flow of irrepressible revolution and impressive invention. In the spotlight, Murdoch’s ill-fated Titanic, Wren’s triumphant St Paul’s and Davy’s revolutionary lamp, rubbing noses with literary pioneers Dickens, Austen and Golding, and British icons Churchill and Chaplin.
A bejewelled Ostrich, former resident at the Tower, stands haughtily atop the Truman Brewery; a regal stag, dapper in thimble hat and coiled suit of measuring tape, heads towards Saville Row’s Golden Mile; the subtropical splendour of Tresco Abbey has left its island home to perch in the Scottish Isles and The Whitechapel Gallery sits proudly, testament to Britain’s ‘New Generation’ post war art.
A teasing glimpse of the continent affirms Great Britain's close ties with its European neighbours; an early Breeches Buoy rescue device symbolises unity in the face of threat and danger.