- Delivery & Returns
- About custom prints
- UK standard delivery £5 (FREE on orders £35 and over*)
- Europe standard delivery £20
- Rest of the world standard delivery £30
*UK only. Excludes custom prints. Does not apply to exhibition tickets, events, courses and Memberships.
Find out more about delivery.
RETURNSIf you are not completely satisfied with your purchase, most items are eligible for a full refund when returned within 28 days.
Find out more about returns and exceptions that apply.
We use fine art paper sourced from UK paper mills for our prints. The paper type has been chosen to best suit the original artwork.
Acid free, extra thick smooth white mount board with a white core.
Please note that a copyright line is included under the image.
Clear acrylic. We use clear acrylic glazing for safety and longevity.
Finished and framed by hand in Sussex by skilled craftsmen using responsibly sourced solid wood mouldings. The finished product has a taped back and is supplied ready to hang.
Each print is made-to-order and carefully packaged to ensure safe transportation.
Prints and frames handmade in England
V&A Custom Prints are high quality art prints of images from across the V&A collections. From Japanese woodblock prints to book illustration, textile designs and photography this collection of prints offers a glimpse into the rich and diverse nature of the V&A. The process is simple: select an image, choose your preferred size and frame and then place your order. Each artwork is giclée printed using archival quality inks. Made in England on the Sussex coast, our prints are hand finished and framed by skilled craftsmen using responsibly sourced solid wood mouldings and carefully packaged and delivered directly to your door.
A sculptor, photographer, film maker and graphic designer, László Moholy-Nagy experimented with many different artistic genres. He was one of the most prominent Modernist theorists and gained a reputation on both sides of the Atlantic as a teacher and writer. Born in Hungary, he served in the First World War as a young man before participating in the country’s radical political and artistic movements. At the age of 24 he moved to Germany, involving himself in Berlin’s Dada and Constructivist avant-garde, and later joining the Bauhaus where he was an important figure for much of the 1920s. It was here that he earned an international standing, writing alongside Walter Gropius as well as producing his own work. By the mid 1930s the rise of Nazis forced him to leave the freelance design practice he had established in Germany. He then worked in Amsterdam and London before moving to America to head the New Bauhaus in Chicago in 1937. He died in Chicago in 1946, having become a US citizen.