An abstract heron limited edition print. Limited Edition prints are printed with pigment ink on a Premium Fine Art Matte Canvas and designed to meet museum longevity requirements and ensure consistency.
A print reproduction is created from a professional, high-quality digital capture of an original artwork.
Unlike open edition prints which may be printed indefinitely, only a certain number of Limited Edition prints are made. The maximum number of prints for this piece is listed in the description section.
For more information on our printing and framing options and policies, please visit our Prints Explained page.
Please allow three weeks for production and shipping. Please note that all print reproductions are made-to-order based on desired preferences, allowing for personal customization and less waste. Because of this level of customization we are unable to offer refunds or exchanges. Learn more on our Shipping and Returns page.
About Ned Martin
Located in Brooklyn, Ned Martin is inspired by hectic city life. His work touches on the subjects of nature and community, which are drawn from his childhood memories of rural Pennsylvania and Northern Maryland. Martin’s work is a commentary on the global society, and the idea that everything is connected as one. After studying Fine Arts at Towson State University in Maryland, Martin continued his formal art training at the Schuler School of Fine Arts in Baltimore. Embracing his training and his meticulous process, Martin grinds his own paints. He has painted en plein air on the River Seine in Paris, Scotland, and Italy, all of which have shaped his artistic vision.
Reclaimed aluminum printing plates have become Martin’s sole painting surface. He often leaves a bit of aluminum plate visible through the painted surface to enhance the depth of the work. To view Martin's full biography,click here.
“I have long believed artists are like mirrors. My job is to reflect that which others are missing while they go about their busy lives. I somehow wish my paintings were less biased, yet, my own emotions from life experiences are in every painting I create. While I still struggle with the idea, I must be completely honest that every painting is a self-portrait.”