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Perilous Path by Small Art Perilous Path by Small Art
$ 7000.00 In stock
Product description: “Perilous Path” The perilous path elucidates ladder patterns with deep complexity. The never ending path leads no ware and constructed by the mixer of sorbitol (sugar alcohol) and blue dye by a crystalline process; taken under a microscope. It portrays complexity patterns of stripes that come alive on a microscope slide. The Perilous path is printed on photo-gloss paper, mounted with an acrylic block and supported by a sheet of plastic (ABS) by handcrafted. This picture is borderless with a keyhole hanger on the back to hang as Wall Décor.
 
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$7000.00 USD

Perilous Path by Small Art

Photography by Small Art

  • Shipping: Shipping Included Anywhere
  • Product ID#: 212451
  • Dimensions: 24" width x18" height x0.5" depth
  • Weight: 12
  • Materials: Acrylic, Digital, Fine Art Print, Mixed Media, Other Materials, Paper, Photography, Polymer
  • Subject: Landscape, Places
  • Style: Abstract, Architectural, Illustration, Modern, Realism
  • Colors: Blue, Green, Mixed

Artwork Description: “Perilous Path”
The perilous path elucidates ladder patterns with deep complexity. The never ending path leads no ware and constructed by the mixer of sorbitol (sugar alcohol) and blue dye by a crystalline process; taken under a microscope. It portrays complexity patterns of stripes that come alive on a microscope slide.
The Perilous path is printed on photo-gloss paper, mounted with an acrylic block and supported by a sheet of plastic (ABS) by handcrafted. This picture is borderless with a keyhole hanger on the back to hang as Wall Décor.

I live in California and have a passion to create unique pictures that are based on the natural world, that come alive through vivid colors. The images are “raw” and not manipulated in any way, but reflect the artistic vibrancy and imagination that can be derived from the microscopic world. The images are obtained using dye dissolved in a solvent, then deposited onto glass slides. The image was printed on archival paper, then face mounted on an acrylic sheet, which is supported by a sheet of ABS for stability. My collection...read more