All our stretched Canvas are custom made on a Premium Fine Art Matte Canvas 410g/m2 1.5 Inch Thick wood for a real gallery look
Giclee printing with Pigment ink designed to meet galleries and museum longevity requirements and ensure consistency of shades 200 years old.[+]
Printed to the edge - Ready to hang - provided with 4 premium polished aluminum stand off ( wall screws and mounting hardware provided )
We suggest a thicker 3/16" acrylic for any size over 42 inches to guarantee a straight acrylic, without curvature
Printed to the edge & Ready to hang a floating frame and hanging wire
Sublimation Metal Print with Decorating Frame
Inside a decorating frame (Box) - Black Floating Frame
Printed with UV cured inks providing an incredible high quality printed image which is scratch resistant with colors that will not fade overtime.
White and lighter areas are not printed on the wood, revealing the beauty of the wood’s texture and natural beauty!
Printed on 3/8" (9mm) thick and strong and durable Russian Birch wood which is ready to hang and enjoy!
Printed to the edge & Ready to hang a floating frame
We ship worldwide
Giclée Roll Canvas Print
Printed on Fine Art Matte Canvas Paper - Provided inside a Strong mailing tube - with 2 inch extra white border
Giclée Poster Print
Printed on Photo Satin Paper - ( Poster ) Provided inside a Strong mailing tube - with 2 inch extra white border
Easy to Install. Washable & Repositionable Self-Adhesive Vinyl [+]
To get your mural price, enter your wall measurement:
Our 10 Color Technology
Our wall murals are produced on printers with Outstanding photographic print quality & durabilityExtreme image resolution : photographic image quality with the largest color gamut in its class
Easy to Install
Our Wall Mural Print is removable without any damage to your walls. Easy to change or remove. We are using a premium 6 mil auto-adhesive vinyl with a subtile linen-cotton canvas texture.
Change the look and feel of a room without the hassle of traditional wallpaper. Our wall murals print are the perfect solution to easily enhance any residential or commercial space alike!
Get this artwork "Light Too Bright" in a custom frame. Fully customizable - at the exact size you want.
You can select paper type, glass, matte and decorating frame Start building your custom frame by selecting one the following moulding:
ABOUT THIS ARTWORK: LIGHT TOO BRIGHT
Tybee Island Light is a lighthouse next to the Savannah River Entrance, on the northeast end of Tybee Island, Georgia. It is one of seven surviving colonial era lighthouse towers, though highly modified in the mid 1800s.
The current lighthouse is the fourth tower at this station, though neither of its first two predecessors were lit. The first tower was built at the direction of James Oglethorpe and was constructed of wood; erected in 1736, it was felled by a storm in 1741. The following year a replacement was erected, this time of stone and wood, but still without illumination; instead, it was topped with a flag pole. This tower succumbed to shoreline erosion.
The third tower was constructed in 1773 by John Mullryne, a brick tower originally 100 ft (30 m) in height. It was first fitted with a system of reflectors and candles, but this was upgraded to oil lamps after it was ceded to the federal government in 1790. A second tower was added to the site in 1822 to form a range. Both towers received Fresnel lenses in 1857, with the lower front tower being equipped with a 4th order lens, while the main tower received a larger 2nd order lens.
Confederate forces burned the light in 1862 during the Civil War and removed the lens as they retreated to Fort Pulaski. Reconstruction of the light was begun in 1866 but was delayed by a cholera outbreak. A new tower was constructed atop the first 60 ft (18 m) of the old tower, raising the height of the whole to 154 ft (47 m). This tower was equipped with a 1st order lens. The front beacon was now a 50 ft (15 m) wooden skeleton tower equipped with a new 4th order lens.
The main tower was severely damaged in a hurricane in 1871, and developed such serious cracking that a $50,000 appropriation was requested for its replacement. Instead a new front tower (which had already been moved twice) was constructed of iron. New keepers dwellings were constructed in 1881 and 1885. The following year the tower was shaken by the 1886 Charleston earthquake, which damaged the lens and caused further cracking of the brickwork; these were both however immediately repaired. In 1933 the tower was electrified and the station reduced to a single keeper. The beacon was automated in 1972.
Throughout its life the daymark of the tower was modified on numerous occasions. Originally all-white, the base and lantern were painted black in 1887; this was altered in 1914 and again in 1916, each time bringing the black at the top further down the tower until the illustrated configuration was reached. In 1967 the entire tower was repainted with a white base and a gray top. The gray faded severely and was painted black in 1970.
In 1999 a major restoration project was begun under the auspices of the Tybee Island Historical Society, who took possession of the light station in 2002 under the National Historic Lighthouse Preservation Act. As part of this project the tower was repainted in the 1916-1966 black-white-black daymark. The beacon is still a functioning navigational aid, still using its original lens. The site is open to the public and retains its keepers houses and auxiliary buildings as well as the lighthouse tower.
This artwork can be shipped worldwide when ordered on Canvas & Poster Roll
Any other format including, Stretched Canvas, Acrylic etc, ships only in North America (Free shipping)