Receive a perfect item with the best quality packaging available - at no extra charge! (details)
We will not charge your credit card until items come in stock. (details)
Shop with us and enjoy Hassle Free 90-Day Returns! (details)
Star Wars TIE Fighter Pilot Small Canvas Giclee Print
A TIE Fighter, right on your tail… and now on your wall!
Eye-popping giclee print features a Galactic Empire TIE Fighter pilot.
Look for the reflection of an X-Wing in the eyes of his helmet!
Limited edition of only 95 pieces, signed by artist Christian Waggoner.
Printed on canvas, it comes with a certificate of authenticity.
This eye-popping Star Wars TIE Fighter Pilot Small Canvas Giclee Print from Acme Archives is an impressive piece of art, hand numbered and signed by artist Christian Waggoner. The image of a Galactic Empire TIE Fighter driver with the rear of an X-Wing reflected in the eyes of his helmet would be a welcome one-of-a-kind addition to any wall! A limited edition of only 95 pieces, the 23 1/2-inch tall x 19-inch wide unframed giclee is printed on canvas and comes with a certificate of authenticity.
An Atlanta native, Christian Waggoner brings a fresh new look to the world of Star Wars fine art. His uniquely enhanced photo-realistic style makes the viewer wonder how he achieves such skillful detail with a mere brush and canvas. Waggoner has gained prestige and success through more than a decade of high-profile commissions, including impressive paintings of athletes for the 1996 Olympic Games in Atlanta, as well as exciting releases for the Star Wars Fine Art Program.
Giclée (pronounced "zhee-clay") is an invented name for the process of making fine-art prints from a digital source using ink-jet printing. The word was coined to distinguish commonly known industrial "Iris proofs" from the fine-art prints artists were producing on the same printers. The name has since come to mean any high-quality, ink-jet print, and is often used in galleries and print shops to denote such. In the past few years, the word (as a fine-art term) has come to be associated with prints using fade-resistant "archival" inks and the inkjet printers that use them. A wide variety of substrates are available, including various textures and finishes such as matte photo paper, watercolor paper, cotton canvas, or artist textured vinyl.