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Astronaut Metal Print featuring the painting London Verve by Scott Listfield

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London Verve Metal Print

Scott Listfield

by Scott Listfield

Small Image

$76.00

Product Details

London Verve metal print by Scott Listfield.   Bring your artwork to life with the stylish lines and added depth of a metal print. Your image gets printed directly onto a sheet of 1/16" thick aluminum. The aluminum sheet is offset from the wall by a 3/4" thick wooden frame which is attached to the back. The high gloss of the aluminum sheet complements the rich colors of any image to produce stunning results.

Design Details

I paint astronauts and, sometimes, dinosaurs.

Ships Within

3 - 4 business days

Additional Products

London Verve Painting by Scott Listfield

Painting

London Verve Canvas Print

Canvas Print

London Verve Framed Print

Framed Print

London Verve Art Print

Art Print

London Verve Poster

Poster

London Verve Metal Print

Metal Print

London Verve Acrylic Print

Acrylic Print

London Verve Wood Print

Wood Print

London Verve Greeting Card

Greeting Card

Metal Print Tags

metal prints space metal prints science fiction metal prints london metal prints astronaut metal prints sci-fi metal prints britain metal prints england metal prints

Painting Tags

paintings space paintings science fiction paintings london paintings astronaut paintings sci-fi paintings britain paintings england paintings

Comments (2)

Design Turnpike

Design Turnpike

Cool treatment on the bricks.

Jeff Burgess

Jeff Burgess

Like this cool work. A unique piece that leaves open many interpretations. The stuff of great art.

Artist's Description

I paint astronauts and, sometimes, dinosaurs.

About Scott Listfield

Scott Listfield

I paint astronauts and, sometimes, dinosaurs. Stanley Kubrick's 2001: A Space Odyssey was released in 1968, which was about 8 years before I was born, so I have no firsthand knowledge of how it was received. I do not know if people genuinely believed we'd be living in space in 2001. If we'd have robot butlers and flying cars, geodesic lunar homes with sustainable gardens, and genetically reconstituted dinosaurs helping or eating the human population. But from Lost in Space to the Jetsons to Jurassic Park, it seems that popular culture craved and fomented this space-age perception of the future. Generations raised on these programs, movies, comic books, and novels are now grown and living in a future filled with mini vans, Starbucks,...

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