These prices and sizes apply to GICLÉES only, not originals.
Steel Giclée PricesSquare Sizes 14x14—24x24 ranging from $90 to $160
32x32—44x44 ranging from $350 to $440 Rectangular Sizes 8x20—9x38 ranging from $100 to $195
10x19—18x48 ranging from $80 to $275
20x24—29x60 ranging from $180 to $520
30x40—38x60 ranging from $320 to $545
40x60—45x57 ranging from $600 to $620
Canvas Giclée PricesSquare Sizes 14x14—24x24 ranging from $210 to $290
32x32—50x50 ranging from $385 to $750 Rectangular Sizes 8x20—9x38 ranging from $205 to $265
10x19—18x48 ranging from $210 to $390
20x24—29x60 ranging from $290 to $450
30x40—38x60 ranging from $450 to $645
40x60—48x72 ranging from $615 to $780
A WORD ABOUT GICLÉE
Giclée (zhee-KLAY') is a word first coined in 1991 by printmaker Jack Duganne for fine art digital prints made on inkjet printers. The company he worked for, Nash Editions, created a large-format, high-resolution industrial prepress proofing inkjet printer adapted for fine-art printing. Instead of the negative connotations that come with “inkjet” prints, Duganne wanted to spiff it up with a new word based on the French word gicleur—the French technical term for an inkjet nozzle. The word is growing in popularity and often used by artists, galleries, and print shops to suggest high quality printing. It includes processes that use fade-resistant, archival inks (pigment-based), and archival substrates* primarily produced on Canon, Epson, HP and other large-format printers. Since this process applies to my large digital prints, I provide my clients with the highest possible quality of prints on steel or canvas.*Substrates: a substance or layer that underlies something, or on which some process occurs.