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This premium giclee print, an upgrade from the standard giclee print, is produced on thick (310 gsm), textured watercolor paper made from alpha cellulous wood pulp that is acid free. It shares the same vivid colors, accuracy, and exceptional resolution that make giclee prints the standard for museums and galleries around the world. Giclee (French for "to spray") is a printing process where millions of ink droplets are sprayed onto a highquality paper. The smooth transitions of color gradients make giclee prints appear much more realistic than other prints.
Published June 18, 1990Seurat's parasol-holding woman from "Sunday Afternoon on the Island of La Grand Jette" is being followed by three women from Millet's "The Gleaners," who are picking up Seurat's dots.For original art inquiries, please call 212-286-7133 or email firstname.lastname@example.org.Photo licensed from the Condé Nast Collection, home of The New Yorker, Vogue, Vanity Fair and other popular brands. Find this and other artwork at the Condé Nast Collection.
The New Yorker Cover - June 18, 1990
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