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JEREMY GEDDES 'Fall 2' Framed Archival Pigment Print
JEREMY GEDDES 'Fall 2' Framed Archival Pigment Print
JEREMY GEDDES 'Fall 2' Framed Archival Pigment Print
JEREMY GEDDES 'Fall 2' Framed Archival Pigment Print
JEREMY GEDDES 'Fall 2' Framed Archival Pigment Print
JEREMY GEDDES 'Fall 2' Framed Archival Pigment Print
JEREMY GEDDES 'Fall 2' Framed Archival Pigment Print
JEREMY GEDDES 'Fall 2' Framed Archival Pigment Print
JEREMY GEDDES 'Fall 2' Framed Archival Pigment Print
JEREMY GEDDES 'Fall 2' Framed Archival Pigment Print
JEREMY GEDDES 'Fall 2' Framed Archival Pigment Print
JEREMY GEDDES 'Fall 2' Framed Archival Pigment Print
JEREMY GEDDES 'Fall 2' Framed Archival Pigment Print

JEREMY GEDDES 'Fall 2' Framed Archival Pigment Print

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'Fall 2' by Jeremy Geddes, 2022
24 x 25.2 Inches
61 x 64 Centimeters
34.2 x 34.6 x 1 Inches (framed)
Archival pigment print on 300gsm Hahnemuhle cotton rag fine art paper using Epson SureColor P7070 & P9070 printers.
Prints are produced by Image Science, specialists in archival fine art prints.
Limited Edition of 250 (#78/250)
Signed and numbered by the artist in pencil.
*Note: custom framed in white acid-free matting, UV-plexiglass and white hardwood molding.

ARTIST BIO

In haunting scenes that fuse photorealism with post-apocalyptic surrealism, Jeremy Geddes renders cosmonauts falling to earth, outsize pigeons in flight, and human figures bursting through walls and writhing in intense emotion.

The paintings emerge from a methodical process, in which Geddes creates and exhaustively reworks preliminary studies of composition, tone, and color that he then translates large-scale through layers of grisaille, opaque color, and modulated glaze.

Despite the dramatic suggestion of narrative, Geddes intends his paintings to be ambiguous and subjectively experienced. “I’m trying to leave the narrative...open to interpretation, whilst juxtaposing enough disparate elements to make some sort of interpretation necessary,” he says. “I’m keen to never give enough clues to block any potential explanation the viewer might bring. I want to spark questions, rather than answer them.”