- Intimidating, isn't it?
- Canvas art from Star Wars: Episode IV - A New Hope.
- Another breathtaking giclee print from artist Christian Waggoner.
- Check out the reflections in the Sandtrooper's eyes!
- Hand numbered, signed, and embellished by the artist.
- Limited edition measures 30-inches tall x 24-inches wide.
Artist Christian Waggoner brings forth another breathtaking giclee from the Star Wars
films. Printed on canvas, this unframed Star Wars Sandtrooper Large Canvas Giclee Print from Acme Archives is a hand-numbered, signed, and embellished limited edition of only 25 pieces that measures 30-inches tall x 24-inches wide and comes with a certificate of authenticity. Ages 14 and up.
The sensational piece of art features an intimidatingly real image of a Sandtrooper, with reflections of his Stormtrooper comrades in one eye and Obi-Wan Kenobi, R2-D2, and C-3PO in the other eye! The top-quality print mirrors the iconic scene from Star Wars: Episode IV - A New Hope
in which Obi-Wan Kenobi first displays the powers of the Force to a young and naive Luke Skywalker, as the Jedi Master effortlessly convinces the Sandtroopers that "these are not the droids you are looking for."
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 this and future exciting new releases for the Star Wars Fine Art Program.
Giclee (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.