A1 LIMITED EDITION ARCHIVAL PIGMENT PRINT ON HAHNEMUHLE PHOTO RAG 308GSM
60 x 84 cm
EDITION / 25
Jane's meticulous drawings take several months to research and make. Sumptuous signed and numbered limited edition archival pigment print, made by one of the very best printmakers in the industry.
Print reproduced from original Biro drawing by Jane Lee McCracken
Paper: Hahnemühle Photo Rag 308gsm
Size: 60 x 84cm
Print is signed and numbered by Jane
PLEASE NOTE THIS PRINT IS MADE TO ORDER - LEAD TIME IS 2 WEEKS INCLUDING SHIPPING.
SECURELY PACKAGED USING ECO-FRIENDLY PACKAGING AND SHIPPED VIA TRACKED SHIPPING SERVICE
5% of online sales of limited edition Sunderland prints will go directly to support NorthSeaWildlife.org.uk
The twelve Trusts (Northumberland, Durham, Tees Valley, Yorkshire, Sheffield & Rotherham, Lincolnshire, Derbyshire, Nottinghamshire, Leicestershire and Rutland, Bedfordshire, Cambridgeshire & Northamptonshire, Norfolk, Suffolk), located across the east coast of England, aim to make the concept of 'Living Seas' a reality through a project which will promote protection of the North Sea's rich and diverse marine wildlife, from the depths of the ocean to the coastal shallows.;
Celebrating the rich cultural heritage of the City of Sunderland, granted city status in 1992 this drawing depicts iconic Wearside landmarks and acknowledges Mackem pride for their city and football club. Magnificent black panthers, of Sunderland Association FC also known as the Black Cats, assemble on the Wearmouth Bridge. Layered elements include the Penshaw Monument and the launch of cargo ship Victoria City, symbolising the legacy of Sunderland's eminent shipbuilding industry. The name Mackem is mostly thought to have derived from the phrase mackem and tackem, which refers to making ships in Sunderland shipyards and taking them down the river Wear to sea. Striding across the bridge is a representation of a black cat caricature from a 1930’s football card. Homage to the city's prestigious glassmakers is paid through the glass like appearance of sections of the Wearmouth Bridge, the sparkling eyes of the panthers and glass tug boats sailing down the river Wear. The ghost like presentation of the little boats suggests the demise of the region’s shipyards. Sitting on top of the bridge next to the large panther’s paw, is an effigy of what some historians believe to be the original black cat, a stray that lived at SAFC’s legendary Roker Park Stadium during the early 1900s. An illuminated twilight setting emphasises the city’s monumental landmarks in this deconstruction of the city of Sunderland coat of arms.