+44 (0)20 7942 2000

Custom prints

Photogram IV (custom print)

Paper size

Semi-gloss 250gsm premium lustre photo satin paper

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

Printed image size: cm

Total framed size: cm

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Custom prints delivery

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

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

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

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

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

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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.

About the artist
Laszlo Moholy-Nagy

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.