Herewith the introduction of my completely new webshops. In cooperation with befriended musicians, graphic designers and existing webshops I have taken step to offer my created portraits in a different form and I want to offer it in a next level way.

The page is still under construction, but it will be unveiled soon. In addition to T-shirts, cotton bags and other merchandise, I will also be selling limited edition giclee prints. These high-end prints are manufactured in the best company our country has to offer. For specific technical information, please refer to the website of Studio Buitenhof. I cannot be clear enough and emphasize that these prints can be compared to exclusive graphics, but cast in a modern jacket. The inks used, the paper are of the very best quality and have nothing to do with just another poster. You have to see them in real life and hold them in your hands to understand what I mean.
The prints appear most of the time in an extremely limited edition of only 25 pieces. They come with a certificate of authenticity and they are personally signed and numbered by me.
This page will be professionalized and completed in the near future, but here is a preview of what you can expect. I include a contact form to serve any requests and suggestions. I am curious and inquisitive by nature, so please feel free to respond...

Take a preliminary look at the webshops about Mick Ronson , Ava Cherry & David Bowie , David Bowie and Starman & Ava Cherry

About Giclee prints

Although the high-quality giclee prints are lightfast, I recommend framing the work with tru vue museum glass. Although the glass is more expensive, the sheen is much more pleasing and the work is protected from harmful sunlight. 
Although the choice of a painting frame is a personal one, I like to give a suggestion. I recommend profiles from the NIELSEN brand and then choosing the Wengé light (profil 181) which perfectly matches the deep brown tones used in the artwork itself. Herewith the link to the online website.

As a choice for a matching passe-partout, I also recommend not choosing white, but light warm or slightly cooler gray. A white passe-partout is disastrous for the perception of light in the work. Our brains are programmed in such a way that we tend to look at the whitest white first, and so in such a case you look first at the white mat and only then at the work, which of course is not the intention.

A good framer can obviously help you further in your choices and these are just some recommendations. Good luck!