• Image of Axe - Library
  • Image of Axe - Library
  • Image of Axe - Library
  • Image of Axe - Library

AXE
(Manor House)
Library

Original photo print for Conquer Gear © by Anthony Lycett. Signed limited edition of 250. X-Large Hero size is 1 of 15 editions only!

Part of the "Memories Collection" each photo features an Illustration by Tomoya Hiramatsu, it was a collaboration artwork made and produced by Conquer Gear.

Photo Print, on C-Type Matt Fujifilm for a rich depth of colour.
Fuji Crystal Archive paper with a semi-matte finish.

3 Options;

Unmounted version sent in a Roll = £50
1/250 edition photo
50.8 x 25.4cm
20"inch x 10"inch

Or

The mounted version sent flat pack = £56 (includes project summary and pre-mounted edition postcard)
1/250 edition photo
50.8 x 40.64cm
20"inch x 16"inch

Or

For that lasting impression, we created 15 limited edition cinematic hero sizes. = £220
124cm x 53cm
48.88" inch x 20.87" inch
(All fixings included, Mounts directly to the wall with velcro strips)
Mounted on Foamex board, lightweight and can be removed and replaced as much as needed for easy cleaning and painting. This invisible mounting option fixes easily in place without the need for a heavy frame. signature and edition number on the reverse of the board.

Each one is a Limited Edition of 250 or 15 in hero size, all are signed and numbered by Anthony Lycett the photographer.

Prints sent by special delivery (UK) international first class overseas.

The story of the visit:
"Left abandoned under Britain’s busiest flight path; This wreck of a house has a long history stemming back from the 14th Century. Left in a state of limbo, with all its furnishings more or less intact, the elements have slowly been reclaiming parts of the building. Room after room has collapsed over time, and you wonder how such a grand home has been allowed to fall into this state of decay. With more reading than a mobile library, we fear much of it will be lost to yet more collapses. It demonstrates how nature left unhindered can pull something apart in a relatively short period of neglect. More than any other place, you can feel the personal story of its final occupant, though the temptation to project one’s own experiences and ideas onto a supposed memory can distort and embellish the truth."