Oryctolagus Cuninculus from the series Children of Dystopia by Daniel Keys
Edition: Original print, 5 copies.
Authentication: Numbered certificate signed by the artist, invoice.
Technique: Museum quality fine art print.
Colour: UltraChrome K3 pigment inks.
Media: Hahnemühle, FineArt Baryta 300g paper.
Print: Photo with white surround.
Framing: Mounted on Dibond® with recessed frame, Floater frame.
€ 553.89 – € 1998.55 inc. VAT
Method of payment: Secure card payment via our partner Stripe, Paypal, bank transfer.
Lead time prior to shipping: 7 days for a print, 15 days for a framed print.
Delivery: To your home address or a collection point. Almost anywhere worldwide.
Delivery fee: Free, small charge for certain destinations.
Durability: Colour stability, indoor UV resistance thanks to mineral pigment inks encapsulated in resin projected on a 100% Alpha cellulose backing.
Lifespan: 75 years without deterioration with normal indoor exposure. Results of tests carried out in independent laboratories.
Maintenance: Stable ambient surroundings recommended for the work. Avoid variations in temperature and humidity. Avoid direct sunlight.
Recommended humidity level: 35 to 65%.
Recommended temperature: 10 to 30°C.
Standards and certification: Acid and lignin-free. Standard ISO 9706 long life.
About the artist
Daniel Keys is a photographic artist based in London whose work acts as an expression of self, articulating and exploring elements of his lived experience as a form of self-examination. Photography’s history as a document of reality and its ability to provoke visceral reactions in its audience inspires his tableau and staged work whereas the inability to provide an unbiased reflection of reality inspires his documentary and portraiture. All modes of photographic representation are subjective and can therefore be tailored into projects that say equal amounts about the author and the subject. Expectations of Gender, Class and Culture and the inability to conform to these inspire his work and is a common thread that can be found in all areas of his practice. Utilizing the resources that are around him, his work often blurs the lines between reality and fiction, self-document and artifice. His work is at once autobiographical and voyeuristic, glimpsing into other’s lives, real or imagined. His work has been exhibited in London, Rome, Berlin, Vancouver, Budapest and Indiana and has been featured in multiple issues of FLIP magazine. He works predominantly with analogue but uses digital scanning and manipulation to produce his work. He is an active member of Millennium Images and London Independent Photography.