The Alexander Gallery is pleased to announce the launch of a new Auction area on the website. Auction items will be updated regularly and this will provide the most innovative online shopping experience to art buyers from across the world.
Artists commonly use the Giclee printing processes to create high end limited edition reproductions of their original artwork. On a per-print basis, a Giclee print is more expensive than traditional methods used to create such replicas, but artists can print and sell each Giclee print individually matching demand making Giclee a very economical alternative for creating limited edition prints.
An added advantage of Giclee printing is that the artist can have complete control in all aspects of the image. Alterations, color, size, and what it is printed on can all be manipulated by the artist, along with the freedom for the artist to own and operate the printer as well. Giclee printing has been rapidly growing and becoming the number one choice of fine art reproductions. Many printer and print media manufacturers have been working to improve their product contributing tremendously to the increase in overall Giclee print quality.
Franciszek C. Kulon a passionate, forceful painter, Kulon is influencing art through his striking ability to capture emotionalism on canvas. His artwork uniquely captures the spirit and soul of the subject painted. Kulon's brush strokes, through communication of color, balance and technique, make his paintings extraordinarily remarkable.
While often controversial, his work ranges in style from "modern realism with surreal elements," to impressionism, to abstract. Even his abstracts stay within the bonds of visual credibility no matter how much he modifies the appearances of persons or things. In all his paintings, Kulon holds to the conviction that the direct connection between the artist and the subject is the vitalizing element of painting.
Kulon was born in Sanok, Poland, and developed his skills in the traditional manner, studying with masters such as Bronislaw Naczas, Edward Kiferling, Marian Kruczek, and Michal Bylina. Today, Kulon lives in the Catskills, not far from New York City, and paints subject matter that moves his sensitive nature. This can result in sublimely executed portraits and landscapes. However, his art often deals with the poverty, cruelty and pathos of human existence which, according to Kulon, has been degraded through social forces beyond individual human control. His paintings have become part of museum, gallery, and private collections in Europe, Asia, and the United States.
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