This is an 11" x 22" limited edition, hand deckled giclee on paper entitled, Blast You, Pan!, by Toby Bluth. Mr. Bluth has signed this piece. The edition size is 95. The artwork comes unframed. If purchased this way, shipping is free. You would also receive a Certificate of Authenticity from Collectors Editions, the publisher of Disney Fine Art.
About the artist, Toby Bluth:
Creating the moment that you think you saw... is how Toby Bluth describes his approach in conceiving each one of his watercolor masterpieces. Believing that how one remembers a film is often different from the actual film itself. Toby paints what he perceives as the collective memory of a film experience and taps into the emotional essence of the story. Sadly, Toby Bluth passed away in 2013.
**In addition to FREE U.S. shipping, we're offering a FREE accompanying autographed card or 8" x 10" photo, whichever you choose, signed by Margaret Kerry, the original reference model for Disney's Tinker Bell in the 1953 film, Peter Pan. It would come with a Certificate of Authenticity issued by TinkerBellTalks.
Unless otherwise specified, the artwork comes unframed. Framing options are available (shipping would no longer be free). Also, we can ship internationally on request, but please contact us prior to buying to obtain a shipping quote.
International Buyers – Please Note:
Import duties, taxes, and charges are not included in the item price or shipping cost. These charges are the buyer's responsibility.
Please check with your country's customs office to determine what these additional costs will be prior to bidding or buying.
To quote Disney Fine Art:
"The term “hand deckled” is used to describe the finished edge of certain giclées or serigraphs which are printed on paper. The edges of a hand deckled print undergo a “controlled tear” giving the edges a rough, jagged pattern as opposed to the clean straight edge of a print that is trimmed with a blade. An example of this type of finish work can be seen in the Toby Bluth portfolio. When framed, such prints are often “floated”, which places the matting well outside the edges of the paper so that the hand torn edges are visible."