+44 (0)20 7942 2000

Custom prints

Bridge near The Usk (custom print)
£0.00

Artist:

J.M.W. Turner

Paper size
Frame
Overview

280gsm smooth matte fine art paper

cm white mount - acid free, extra thick smooth white mount board with a white core

Printed image size: cm

Total framed size: cm

£0.00
Add to bag
Custom prints delivery

Unframed Prints (per order)
UK £7.00EU £15RoW £15

Framed Prints (per item)
UK £12.00EU £20.00RoW £40.00

UK
Unframed prints are usually delivered within 5 working days.
Framed prints are usually delivered within 10 working days.

International
Overseas delivery times may vary between destination countries.
For more information, please call customer service on +44 (0)20 7942 2000.

Find out more

Returns

Because each custom print is made to order, we cannot accept returns unless the print is damaged, incorrect or faulty.

Find out more

About

Teach your children about the animals of the forest with this fun and educational book. Five animals - a brown bear, wolf, squirrel, otter and deer - are explored through rhyme, pictures and pull-out cards to construct into 3D figures. With two spreads dedicated to each animal, adults will be able to read the short playful rhyme on each spread to children and look at the bright illustrations to teach them about their habits and environment. The inside of the dust jacket is printed full colour with a graphical representation of the animals' environment.

Details
about the artist
J.M.W. Turner

Joseph Mallord William Turner (1775-1851) was born in Covent Garden, London, son of a William Turner a barber and wig-maker, and his wife Mary Marshall. He entered the Royal Academy Schools in 1789. In a long and exceptionally distinguished career, he exhibited 259 works at the Royal Academy between 1790 and 1850 and 17 at the British Institution 1806-1846, predominantly landscapes, sometimes with historical themes. Generally considered the greatest painter in the history of British art, Turner remained a Londoner and kept a Cockney accent all his life, avoiding the veneer of social polish acquired by many artists of the time as they climbed the professional ladder. He died in Chelsea, London and was buried in St Paul's Cathedral.