Note: Item comes rolled and packaged in a cardboard tube.
- Careful there, Mickey!
- What a delightful Disney Underground canvas giclee print!
- Inspired by the iconic "Sorcerer's Apprentice" segment from Fantasia.
- Limited edition of just 100 pieces, signed by artist Melissa Suber!
- Classic Disney characters, with an urban pop-art twist.
Inspired by the unforgettable and thoroughly delightful "Sorcerer's Apprentice" segment of Disney's iconic Fantasia,
the Disney Underground Mickey Mouse Broom Dance Giclee from Acme Archives is signed by artist Melissa Suber. It's a limited edition of just 100 hand-numbered pieces that's printed on canvas and includes a certificate of authenticity. Unframed and rolled for shipment, the print measures 20-inches wide x 15 1/2-inches tall. Order yours today!
Artist Melissa Suber has worked as a visual development artist for Disney for many years. She wrote and illustrated the children's book The Lily
and illustrated Milo the Really Big Bunny.
Through her interpretive eyes, Melissa takes her whimsical and playful style to the iconic characters created by the Walt Disney Company over the many decades.
Disney Underground celebrates the interpretations of a new generation of visual artists stemming from the urban-underground pop-art movement originating in 1970s Los Angeles. Described as abstract pop surrealism, the movement has gained a foothold in the fine-art community. Disney Underground allows art patrons and Disney collectors alike to enjoy Disney as never before appreciated, interpreted through the cultural lens of artists breaking new ground in this exciting and innovative art movement.
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.