- The future is now!
- It's an entire army of EVEs!
- Inspired by 1950's retro-future-style art.
- Limited edition of 195 pieces.
The future is now! This unique, limited edition, watercolor-paper giclĂ©e was inspired by 1950's retro-future-style art and done by artist Eric Tan. It was created for promotional and concept purposes for Disney/Pixar's feature film Wall-E.
The wonderful work is limited to 195 pieces, measures 19-inches tall x 13-inches wide, and includes a certificate of authenticity. The future is here, indeed, with this entire army of EVEs in your home or office!
After hundreds of lonely years of doing what he was built for, WALL-E (short for Waste Allocation Load Lifter Earth-Class) discovers a new purpose in life (besides collecting knickknacks) when he meets a sleek search robot named EVE. EVE come to realize that WALL-E has inadvertently stumbled upon the key to the planet's future, and races back to space to report her findings to the humans (who have been eagerly awaiting word that it is safe to return home). Meanwhile, WALL-E chases EVE across the galaxy and sets into motion one of the most exciting and imaginative comedy adventures ever brought to the big screen.
GiclĂ©e (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.
This article uses material from the Wikipedia article "GiclĂ©e" and is licensed under the GNU Free Documentation License.