Flowers

PHOTOGRAPHY FLOWERS HIBISCUS KAUAI

Close-up and personal photographs of flowers from Hawaii the Big Island

Hibiscus Collection

Photography of Nature by Cheryl Johnson

Photography Prints signed by the artist on back.

Surface Options:

(1) Printed in Color On: Fuji Crystal Archive Professional Super Type PD Luster

Vivid color reproduction, brilliant whites, with a semi-gloss luster finish; this paper offers a sharper, crisper image.

(2) Metal Prints:

• Image is permanently part of the aluminum sheet • Made from 100% recyclable metal, can be recycled • Vibrant, Sharp colors and detail

*IMPORTANT NOTE: Small imperfections will occasionally be present in the surface of metal prints.

FLOWERS of The Islands- Big Island Hawaii

Every flower or leaf has its own personality and identity. Their color, shape, texture, lines, light and shadows are a unique visual personality. Beautiful in new full bloom or fading with age. Delicate detail and color.

Keywords: photography, color , flowers, cheryl johnson, cherinow, macro, minimalism, nature

Price:

Prints on Lustre Paper: 12"x12": $85.00

Prints on Metal: 12"x12": $150.00

Shipping Costs will be additional based on location. No markup added. Ships FedX

Hibiscus Collection

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Hibiscus Collection

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Hibiscus Collection

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Hibiscus Collection

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Hibiscus Collection

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Hibiscus Collection

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“A flower is relatively small. Everyone has many associations with a flower – the idea of flowers. You put out your hand to touch the flower – lean forward to smell it – maybe touch it with your lips almost without thinking – or give it to someone to please them. Still – in a way – nobody sees a flower – really – it is so small – we haven’t time – and to see takes time, like to have a friend takes time… So I said to myself – I’ll paint what I see – what the flower is to me but I’ll paint it big and they will be surprised into taking time to look at it… Well – I made you take time to look at what I saw and when you took time to really notice my flower, you hung all your own associations with flowers on my flower and you write about my flower as if I think and see what you think and see of the flower – and I don’t.”

As she explained, flowers were ‘her flowers’, onto which others pinned their understandings that had nothing to do with her own.

Georgia O'Keefe