Each frame uses authentic US Postal stamps surrounded by a brief write-up and printed art, which embrace the subject or occupation.
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A Perfect Gift
- Great for Birthdays, Retirements, Graduations, Achievements, Holidays, Or just to say thank you.
- Even great for your personal collection.
Ready To Hang
- Framed in a rich mahogany colored polystyrene frame.
- Double matted with a top mat and a hint of burgundy for the bottom mat.
- Complete with acrylic glass, a dust cover for the back, a sawtooth hanger and protective wall bumpers.
Unique Framed Gifts uses real United States Postal Service stamps surrounded by printed words that embrace the subject and enhance the work while surrounded by a hunter green top mat and a hint of burgundy for the bottom mat. The mahogany colored polystyrene frame comes ready to hang for all to view in an office, den, school or nearly anywhere. A truly unique and perfect gift created for the person, company or organization passionate about the story they closely relate to, while appreciating quality work by dedicated American art framers. Each stamp is pulled by hand and mounted onto the print with a spray glue mount, since most stamps are canceled no two stamps are exactly the same and the product you receive may vary slightly from the product image.
A Glimpse Of The Past Through The Landscape Architect Collection - "What artist so noble ... as he who, with far-reaching conception of beauty, in designing power, sketches the outlines, writes the colors, and directs the shadows of a picture so great that Nature shall be employed upon it for generations, before the work he arranged for her shall realize his intentions." Frederick Law Olmsted championed the City Beautiful movement and is acknowledged as the founder of American landscape architecture. When he was appointed Superintendent of Central Park, NY, he collaborated with Calvert Vaux and their design, "Greensward," was selected as the winning plan. He went on to design many large projects including "Prospect Park," Chicago's "Riverside" subdivision, Buffalo's park system, and the "Niagara Reservation at Niagara Falls." One of his last projects was the "1893 World's Fair" in Chicago. Implicit in all his designs was the sense of the art involved with planning or changing the natural scenery of a place for the desired purpose or effect. Success in this endeavor is that the observer feels that the end product is "just the way it ought to be." Today's landscape architects have the same challenge to make the site as important as the physical structures.