The Elation you Feel by Sue Wellington
The Elation you Feel by Sue Wellington Value
When you look up at the canopy of tall pines, birches and larches, the intricacy and detail of the forest leaves and the patterns and swirling lines of branches all interacting with the wind, floods your mind. It’s all one. Intermingled with this is the elation you feel when the sun comes out after a long winter. A simple walk in the forest becomes a moment of ecstasy.
- Artists' quality oils painted on linen and stapled to wooden stretcher.
- Paintings are ready for hanging with hooks and wire.
- Free shipping.
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- One of a series of paintings on the northern landscape.
- The colour in the images is as close as possible to the original painting, though there are always some subtle differences. This can be added to by the browser you use and your specific computer.
- 100 % Money back guarantee with the painting returned in the same condition it was sent.
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Can I return my painting if I change my mind?
100% money back guarantee if you return your painting within 4 weeks in the same condition as it was sent.
How should I frame my painting?
My paintings are small and light so only require 1 hook to attach to the wall. A heavy picture requires two hooks.
When carrying paintings, avoid holding a painting by the top edge of the frame. It is better to lift the painting from the outer edges or from underneath. Try to always avoid anything touching the actual painting surface.
Dust and lint can be removed with a soft natural hair brush or soft cloth. A piece of velvet works very well, however do not do this if there are any signs of loose or flaking paint as they will catch and be pulled off. Any cleaning should be done by a trained restorer.
Optimally paintings should be kept at about 18 to 24 C ( 65-75 degrees F).
Avoid hanging paintings over a fireplace or a heater because of exposure to soot and heat. Likewise they should not be hung directly below air conditioning ducts or in direct sunlight. Halogen or fluorescent bulbs emit ultraviolet light which can fade pigments but ordinary incandescent bulbs are considered safe to use. Overhead spotlights or tracking is a safer way to light paintings than lights that hook on the top as the heat can adversely affect the painting. Kitchens and bathrooms also are not good environments for paintings because of smoke and humidity.
Reference used Tess Everett Murphy Fine Art restorer