Framed chromogenic C-print | 2013
In his Invisible Envelope series, Kitz constructs still-life arrangements using his own photographic imagery alongside old magazines, catalogues and other three dimensional objects.
16 x 20 inches | edition of 5
32 x 40 inches | edition of 5
The work is signed by the artist.
Work ships in 3-4 weeks
Q. On Los Angeles?
A. LA is a place that is always changing and always shifting, always…
The Tappan Collective and Prohibition Gallery are pleased to present an exhibition of new photographic work by David Kitz.
Framing & Mounting
Our frames are produced from the best quality wood, primarily from Italy. Each is custom cut and assembled by hand to fit your art. Hanging hardware included!
THIN GALLERY FRAME
This modern profile was designed for artists and photographers. Narrow on the front and deep on the sides, our slim mouldings provide a clean, sharp frame for your art, and allows all focus to be on your gorgeous work.
3/4" wide; 1 1/8" deep
UV - PROTECTIVE ACRYLIC
Our acrylic is more expensive than glass, but we use it because it’s clearer, far more impact resistant, and protects your art against UV rays. Framing-grade acrylic has become a new standard in framing because of its “clear” benefits.
THE FULL BLEED
Works are framed flush with the edge of your print without a mat. Request border modifications and spacers, which keep the work from touching the glass.
Adds a white core mat with a bevel cut opening to the edge of your print. If your work has a signature or edition numbering, we will automatically mat around it unless otherwise specified.
We use 4-ply, conservation-grade, acid-free mat board. We match whites and off-whites to your exact piece. Acid-free materials protect your art from yellowing or becoming brittle.
Floating a piece allows for a full view of the face and sides of the artwork. Floating is recommended for original drawings and paintings or any piece produced on specially trimmed paper.
Photographer David Kitz's powerful still-lifes and digitally collaged photographs have been featured in GQ, Cool Hunting, Installation Mag and more. In his recent series, FOOD, TOOLS, Kitz removes both objects from their typical context and creates a new context by staging them together in a type of choreography.
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