Delicious Chloe Valentine Poster 2
£8.30 – £17.13
This Delicious Chloe Valentine Poster 2 is ready for you to frame and position in your home. The Delicious Chloe Valentine Poster 2 is a delightful and colour rich image full of the essence of a perfect Model and very playful.
See more product details below…
About the Delicious Chloe Valentine Poster 2
This Delicious Chloe Valentine Poster 2 is ready for you to frame and position in your home. The Delicious Chloe Valentine Poster 2 is a delightful and colour rich image full of the essence of a perfect Model and very playful. The Chloe Valentine Poster Print is a high quality landscape premium lustre paper print ready to frame. The beautiful Model, Chloe Valentine. Also available as a Framed Print from our Redbubble store.
Perfect for dressing up any wall, or instantly creating a theme for a room. Images look great on this high-quality poster. Treat yourself or give as a gift.
Every room deserves to be special. These supreme quality print posters in various sizes serve as statement pieces, creating personalised environment.
- Museum grade paper - Museum grade paper is known to be archival, which means it can be stored for a long time without turning yellow
- Pigment inks - Bright and intense colours of your desired design
- Hanging - Posters can be hung with double-sided tape, tacks, or framed
If the poster does gather any dust, you may wipe it off gently with a clean, dry cloth.
Not all the sizes below are available however; you should find the following within our shop. Inches 11″ × 8.5″ , 14″ × 11″ , 18″ × 12″ , 20″ × 16″ , 24″ × 18″ , 30″ × 20″ , 36″ × 24″ , 8.5″ × 11″ , 11″ × 14″ , 12″ × 18″ , 16″ × 20″ , 18″ × 24″ , 20″ × 30″ , 24″ × 36″
Prints contain HP Designjet Printers driven by an Onyx RIP up to 12 colours. Printing also uses HP Latex and Roland SOLJET machines to support specialist media and finishes. Our Images are produced by a Fine Art Trade Guild approved print service, the prints undergo annual testing by a UKAS-approved laboratory. UV pigment base inks are used.
Every order is manufactured to our preferred specification and passes through high quality assurance process before being shipped.
They follow us pretty much everywhere we go. In our modern society, they’ve become an ordinary part of our surroundings, seamlessly blending in with the environment. And although we may not notice them – if they were to suddenly disappear, the world would certainly become a more empty and unfamiliar place.
Posters definitely liven up our surroundings, but they’re not just there for decoration – and they have a far greater impact on our daily lives and on our thought processes than it may seem at first glance.
A Brief History of Posters
Although posters seem to be a relatively modern means of Home Decoration, Advertisement and Communication, the earliest forms of the poster date back a few centuries. During the Elizabethan period, text-only posters were used by the monarchy to inform citizens of important developments and laws.
However, it was not until the early 1800’s that the first inklings of the modern poster as we know it emerged. The development of new printing techniques such as lithography in 1796 by Alois Senefelder, which was soon followed by chromolithography, paved the way to faster and easier methods of mass production. Early posters were used mainly for informative purposes, to update the general public on news events, as well advertising items and cultural events such as theatre performances and dances.
Why Posters Matter
The fact that posters are so ubiquitous suggests that they have a lot of influence and value in our society. Most of the time, we can barely set foot outside of our homes (and even there, we often have decorative posters) before being faced with yet another poster ad. The fact that this is such a widespread means of advertisement suggests that it must be a highly effective one.
With such an abundance of posters, it may seem as though we have become desensitized to them – most of the time, we do not pay attention to them, accepting them as a natural part of the environment. From simple wispy paper flyers that can often seem like litter on public walls, to huge billboard advertisements – whether we consciously notice them or not, posters have a deep effect on our thinking and behaviour.
Our subconscious mind picks up far more than we are aware of. So even though you may not feel as though you’ve noticed or remembered the poster that you saw yesterday, more likely than not, a sudden “random” urge to get yourself a new pair of shoes is not all that random – and it’s very likely you consciously or subconsciously noticed an awesome poster (or posters) during your daily commute.
The design of the poster is especially important. You can have the most unusual product and concept, the best wording and slogans, but as the poster is such a visual form of communication, getting the design right is crucial. You have to make sure it’s appealing to your audience, as well as inspiring interest in potential new customers.
About Jason Reading Photography
About Jason Reading Photography
This will be a short ‘Jason Reading Photography’ bio as I always find myself lost for words when I have to write instead of speak. I guess that’s one of the reasons I love photography; it allows me to convey stories without the need of words.
My Introduction to Photography
When I was a young boy my Dad had a Pentax Asahi camera. We had stacks of photo albums and slide cases. Every time we went on holiday it was followed by an obligatory showing of slides to family and friends.
Dad was quietly proud of his camera and his photography skills, and over the years his camera grew into a large bag full of lenses, flash gun, Cokin Filters and various other gadgets. He also acquired a tripod and remote trigger cable.
I showed a keen interest in his camera; after all it was a piece of ‘tech’ that my Dad revered and it just seemed like a great thing to me. This was when he started to teach me how to use it and how to take a good photo.
I learned how to use my Dad’s camera well and understood many aspect of photography from his teachings. My own camera, a little Kodak Instamatic, took somewhat less wonderful photographs, lacking the controls and any ability to choose lens or zoom. I found as went onwards that I just didn’t believe in my cheap little instamatic and couldn’t be bothered to go through the cycle of buying film, taking shots and then paying to get the film processed. This is where my efforts of photography went into hibernation.
Technology moved on and digital cameras started to make it onto the market. I found my self looking into the window of a camera shop and noticed they had a digital camera that was just about affordable. Technology had solved my biggest photography problem… getting the film processed. I just had to buy that camera. Two hours later I was sat at home admiring my brand new Kodak Digital camera. It was two megapixels and actually almost the exact same thing as my long since lost instamatic that I had stopped using.
After much use of my little digital camera I concluded that it ate batteries for breakfast, had an absolutely terrible lens, still had almost no controls and also failed to inspire me like my Dad’s old Pentax had.
I carried on with digital cameras buying slightly more affordable models, all of which were digital compacts. Still I harboured the dream of buying a proper digital camera and finally in 2011 I found myself in a large electronics store looking at a Canon EOS 600D (actually the US version, the Rebel T3i). Once again I found myself with a new piece of kit. This was the point where I connected the same way my camera as I had my Dad’s. Now my camera, like Dad’s became a large bag of lenses, filters, flash, trigger, gadgets and all the rest.
Photography to me
Simply put, I aspire towards photography that makes people stop, look and consider what they are looking at. If they then walk away with something valuable in their head it all becomes worth it. My favourite types of photograph are portraits and shots of people that have impact, depth, purpose and story. I also have a great love of beauty shots, technical shots and even enjoy the odd landscape and wildlife shot too.
I just want to take photos that cause the eye to linger and mostly I seek to achieve this by putting effort into the composition, care to lighting and then much post processing to achieve the exact look, feel and depth I seek.
With a strong desire to use photography as an income I have paid attention to my photography style. In order to achieve the results I sought I moved on to using a Sony A7 Rii high resolution digital mirrorless camera. My selection of lenses now cover most requirements although I don’t believe I will ever have all the lenses I want!
I find myself practicing and improving my skills at every opportunity. Post processing software now is responsible for the larger part of every commercial image these days, so I make effort to continue learning how to get the best results I can from Lightroom and Photoshop every step of the way.
I am now building my portfolio with photographs that I can feel proud of just like that quiet pride I saw in my Dad all those years ago. Join me on Purpleport and follow Jason Reading Photography.
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