How big are your prints?

  • Small is printed on A4 paper and is usually 7 inches or 17.78 cm square

  • Standard is is printed on A3 paper and is usually 10 inches or 25.4 cm square

  • Medium is printed on A2 paper and is usually 16 inches or 40.64 cm square

  • Large is printed on A0 paper and is usually 30 inches or 76.2 cm square

  • Extra Large is 40 inches or 101.6 cm (maximum paper size is 44 x 66 inches or 112 x 168cm)

* the size quoted is for square prints, other shaped prints are printed to fit the paper size.

Prints always come with a white border to facilitate archival handling and framing. Always handle your print by the border.

What do you print your prints on?

Museum quality, acid free, archival cotton rag paper. Len’s preferred paper is Innova Smooth Cotton 315gsm. This isn’t always available and Len has to import his own supply. If this paper is not available, Len uses the best equivalent paper he can find. All prints are museum quality.

What do you print the prints with?

The latest Canon and Epson pigment printers. The inks are considered archival with a life expectancy of over a hundred years. This life expectancy is dependent on framing, hanging and storage conditions. If you hang your photographic print in direct sunlight you can not expect it to last as long as museum storage.

How do you wash a scArf or kimono?

Hand wash in cold water, dry flat. Do not use hot water or tumble dry.

What’s a special edition? Where are your limited edition prints?

Special Editions are a term coined by Ansel Adams to describe his unlimited run prints produced by his assistants. Len’s Special Edition prints are printed on demand and are priced accordingly. Len hand prints some Limited Edition prints, usually as photogravures. He may offer some for sale on the website in the future.

Are they signed?

Len signs and titles all of his prints in pencil in the border of the photograph. He embosses every print which is your verifiable guarantee that it is an original print. The very first print Len labels with a ‘#1’ to indicate it is the very first print ever printed for that photograph. This inevitably will become the most valuable for the serious collector.