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Featured Artists

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Carol Hagan

Style and Color:

Carol is self taught as an artist. She did not have formal art training, with the exception of taking two workshops with the late Joe Abbrescia, whom she considers to be one of her mentors. She has worked hard to develop her own style of expressing herself on paper and canvas. She has been referred to as a Contemporary Expressionist, and a Colorist. Her paintings come from her heart. They are a contemporary expression of her subject matter, both through her choices of vibrant color, and even the use of very little color, yet more gestural lines, and the textures and marks that she makes. Her work is constantly evolving and growing, as she develops and explores new techniques, in an effort to layer color and texture in more complex ways. “Even the simplest lines and slightest marks are fascinating in their own way. They are much like people, in that each mark, no matter how detailed or how simple, has its’ own voice….and has something to say. The smallest marks hold as much significance as the largest ones, in the story every painting has to tell.”

Charles Fritz

Charles Fritz’s paintings are an honest approach to the world around him, depicting the landscape, life and history of the Rocky Mountain region. In explaining his style, he describes himself as an outdoor artist, preferring to paint on location, a strennous and time-honored approach to the changing moods of nature. He has traveled extensively in the United States and Europe studying the paintings and working techniques of artists whose work he admires. Working in the tradition of such groups as the California Impressionists, the Pennsylvania School, the Russian Itinerants, and the great Western artists and illustrators of the first half of the twentieth century, he defines himself as a Wetern representational painter. His paintings, noted for their accuracy, are the product of comprehensive research. Subject matter, composition, design, technique, and surface texture are all areas of particular interest for Fritz.

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Rocky Hawkins

“My paintings are about expressing a visual experience that challenges and communicates with a sense of mystery in hopes to awaken the senses.  Mystery is a part of life where not everything is easily explainable.”

Mr. Hawkins, who makes his home in Montana, began displaying his fine art giclée prints at Rimrock Art & Frame in 2014. We hope you enjoy his work as much as we enjoy offering it.

Loren Entz

Loren Entz presents a unique picture of the West, capturing the adventure, solitude, untouched landscape, farm and ranch life, and a quieter, more domestic side of rural life. His paintings often depict the simple moments that make up the fabric of everyday life – mothers with their children, a father holding an infant at the end of a hard day’s work. Growing up in the farm country of Kansas, Loren could often be found drawing in the fields or forests during breaks from busy farm and ranch life. Many an hour was spent simply observing nature, especially before a storm when wildlife was the most active. Young Loren poured over the horse illustrations in Will James books and visited the Nelson-Atkins Museum of Art in Kansas City which fired his artistic imagination and ambition. He made his first sale on a drawing of a cutting horse in action to a neighbor for all of 10 cents, who bought the piece to hang in a horse stable.

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Terry Stensaas

“North of Big Timber is a beautiful ranch where I grew up. However, I had the wanderlust which led me to college in Tennessee and then to work in Pittsburgh, PA before coming home to Montana to complete my B.A. at MSU in Bozeman. After teaching one year North of Big Timber and two years in Bozeman, I was off to Alaska. A year later found me teaching near here in Wyoming. Following nearly a year of teaching there I met and married Joe, my husband of 44 years. I taught one more year and then we headed to the University of Wyoming where I finished an M.A. in Counseling. Between going to school, working, being a wife, the mother of three sons, and spending several years in the mission field, there was little time for painting. Also, being self taught, it took a good bit of trial and error for me to reach the point of marketing any work. Having retired several years ago, I now live near Big Timber and paint as much as possible.”

Marilyn Beth Hughes

Softly real, gently honest and focused paintings of watercolor. In over 25 years of being a professional artist and teacher, Marilyn has won many national awards, has her work in several museums and private collections from coast to coast. She has shown her work in the Russian Institute of Art, at the American Museum of Natural History and the Salmagundi Club in NYC as well as numerous group and solo shows.

She is a Fellow of the American Artists Professional League and a Signature member of MWS, NWWS, and the MTWS.

“Although I have studied at four major universities, the school of life has been my true guide.” Marilyn makes her home in Billings Montana and displays her artwork with Rimrock Art & Frame and the Depot Gallery in Red Lodge.

Marilyn has just released three beautiful giclée prints of her Billings Rimrocks paintings which will be available exclusively at Rimrock Art & Frame.

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Robert (Rob) Johnson

Robert’s art career started at Commercial Art School in Minnesota and was hired right after graduation, by the Billings Gazette.

His first art show was displayed at the Billings Gazette, in which what used to be called: “Art in the Atrium.”

Inspiration for his work comes from Peter Max, Roger Dean, and other 60’s pop-art surrealist’s, and a love of nature found everywhere in Montana.

The medium he uses has evolved into what he calls, “Pen & Pixel.” A method of rough, pencil sketches of the subject on a large sketch pad.  Once the sketch has taken shape, He continually refines it with tracing paper, or onion skin over the top of the art and makes black, line art drawings. He draws multiple black & white line renditions until satisfied.  Then, the final line art drawing is made with multiple width drawing pens.

 

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Terry Cooke Hall

One of my hopes is to be able to influence younger women that the world is available to them. Women are often told that they don’t have as much value as men, and this applies to all fields, even the creative field. I hope to be able to help younger women past that hurdle by overcoming misconceptions while developing a solutions-driven attitude. My goal is to inspire women through educational opportunities or even through one-on-one mentorships, and I will welcome occasions that accomplish my mission to the best of my abilities. 

Since mid-2008, I have lived in Bozeman, Montana, with my husband, Scott, an avid fly-fisherman. We are blessed to have a home with land along a year-round river and a fabulous view of the Bridger Mountains. As much as I love the southwest and visit it as often as possible, this Montana home is a gift I will always enjoy.

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Carol Hagan

Style and Color:

Carol is self taught as an artist. She did not have formal art training, with the exception of taking two workshops with the late Joe Abbrescia, whom she considers to be one of her mentors. She has worked hard to develop her own style of expressing herself on paper and canvas. She has been referred to as a Contemporary Expressionist, and a Colorist. Her paintings come from her heart. They are a contemporary expression of her subject matter, both through her choices of vibrant color, and even the use of very little color, yet more gestural lines, and the textures and marks that she makes. Her work is constantly evolving and growing, as she develops and explores new techniques, in an effort to layer color and texture in more complex ways. “Even the simplest lines and slightest marks are fascinating in their own way. They are much like people, in that each mark, no matter how detailed or how simple, has its’ own voice….and has something to say. The smallest marks hold as much significance as the largest ones, in the story every painting has to tell. “

Montana:

Spending much of her life in Montana has allowed Carol to nurture a deep love of the American West. She is constantly in awe of its’ raw, spectacular beauty and grand vistas, rolling grassy hills and stunning mountains, and that animals that inhabit this incredible place. She feels very fortunate that she and her family are able to call it home. She has loved horses for as far back as she can remember. Her yearly letters to Santa Claus to bring her a horse for Christmas (understandably, now) went unanswered, however she now enjoys the company of the many horses whose pastures line the areas around her home. “In my own way, they are all “my horses”. I can be alongside them, taking photographs and just spending time with them, in literally a minute from our door. I consider myself very blessed to be so close to the animals that give me so much inspiration and joy.”. She particularly enjoys trying to capture the fluidity of their graceful, forceful forms and movements in her paintings, through brushstrokes, marks, texture, and color. “Horses are old souls. The quiet exchange of positive energy and communication that takes place just from standing next to a horse, or within a group of horses, is simply extraordinary. They hold within them a silent calm, yet a powerful sense of acceptance, grace, wisdom, and strength.”

“I have always drawn my inspiration from the incredible views, skies, colors and landscapes of the West. My passion for horses, and my love for the animals and wildlife that make Montana and the West their home, are truly my inspirations, and what I feel compelled to paint. Color has always spoken to me as a vehicle of conveying both happiness and emotion. I don’t always understand why I am compelled to use the particular colors that I do while working on a painting, other than to trust in the process and the urge to somehow convey, on a different level, the primal language that color alone speaks to me. I can look back on pieces done in the past, however, and it becomes quite clear to me why I used the colors in that painting that I did, at that particular time. I can understand, based on events that were happening that coincided at the same time as the completion of that work…and my emotional reactions to them, why I reached for the colors that I did in that painting. I understand what I was trying to say through the language of color, alone.”

About Her Art:

Carol’s paintings are now in private and corporate collections across the United States and world. Her work is currently represented in fine galleries and select museum shows. Just a few of the shows she has had the distinct honor of participating in over the years include the C.M. Russell Art Auction, the Buffalo Bill Art Show & Sale, “The Russell: An Exhibition and Sale to benefit the C.M. Russell Museum”, The Desert Caballeros Western Museum’s “Cowgirl Up” Show, the Western Masters Art Show & Sale, the Yellowstone Art Museum’s Art Auction, the Settler’s West Galleries’ “American Miniatures Show”, the Legacy Gallery’s Miniatures Show, the Nature Conservancy’s “Montana Masterpieces Show”, the Hockaday Museum’s Miniatures Show, and the Brinton Museum’s invitational Small Works Show.

She has had several large solo shows of her work, a few of which include Legends Santa Fe Gallery in Santa Fe, New Mexico, The Legacy Gallery in Jackson, Wyoming, and Visions West Gallery in both Bozeman and Livingston, Montana.


Carol is truly honored to have been invited by the C.M. Russell Museum to be included in their inaugural class of a small group of premier Western Artists in 2014, “The Russell Skull Society of Artists”, and has been invited to participate in the 2015 “Russell Skull Society of Artists” as well. She sums up her love for what she does in few words. “I am always painting. On days when I can’t be painting, I am thinking about painting. I will have painting ideas lined up in my thoughts, and I dream about painting. I feel very blessed to have discovered this gift, and am passionate about the opportunity to be able to make a living as an artist, in this day and age. I am truly grateful for the strong support of collectors, galleries, and museums who have supported, displayed, and exhibited my work over these years. I hope to make marks that will live longer than I will. I want to record, through my work, a brief moment in time of what it is like to live in this extraordinary place, the ‘Big Sky Country’ of Montana. And I want to give back, in what ways that I can, out of gratitude for all of the blessings that I find my life to be filled with.”


“The wildlife and western themes she favors become an ironic reality, blazing with an abundance of color. Living ‘in the lines’, she paints out of them, breaking all the rules.”  Carleen Milburn, Big Sky Airlines In-Flight magazine, Fall 2005

Charles Fritz

Charles Fritz’s paintings are an honest approach to the world around him, depicting the landscape, life and history of the Rocky Mountain region. In explaining his style, he describes himself as an outdoor artist, preferring to paint on location, a strennous and time-honored approach to the changing moods of nature. He has traveled extensively in the United States and Europe studying the paintings and working techniques of artists whose work he admires. Working in the tradition of such groups as the California Impressionists, the Pennsylvania School, the Russian Itinerants, and the great Western artists and illustrators of the first half of the twentieth century, he defines himself as a Wetern representational painter. His paintings, noted for their accuracy, are the product of comprehensive research. Subject matter, composition, design, technique, and surface texture are all areas of particular interest for Fritz.

An important aspect of Fritz’s work is interpreting the landscape as he finds it, painting it true to the conditions, atmosphere, and characteristics of the location on that particular day. For him, each place is imbued with its own spirit and atmosphere. Working on locations and directly from life he persistenly pursues this objective, producing paintings that, like their subjects, each having an inherent uniqueness.

Born in 1955, Charles Fritz grew up in Mason City, Iowa, studying history and education at Iowa State University in Ames, Iowa. He left teaching to pursue his art and has worked exclusively as a professional artist for the last thirty years. His move to Montana in 1980 strengthened his interest in the history of the Great Plains and the West, which is apparent in the evolution of his work. Today he paints historical subjects in vast, luminous landscapes while residing in Billings, Montana with his wife and their two sons, Isaac and Erick.

During the Lewis and Clark Bicentennial of 2003 to 2006, his exhibit of seventy-two paintings traveled nationally to seven museums: the Montana Museum of Art and Culture, Missoula, Montana; the Oregon Historical Society, Portland, Oregon; the National Cowboy and Western Heritage Museum, Oklahoma City, Oklahoma; the C.M. Russell Museum, Great Falls, Montana; the Booth Western Art Musuem, Cartersville, Georgia; the Yellowstone Art Museum, Billings, Montana; and the MacNider Art Museum, Mason City, Iowa.

In 2009 the Buffalo Bill Historical Center in Cody, Wyoming will host the premier exhibit of the complete collection, “An Artist with the Corps of Discovery – One-Hundred Paintings Illustrating the Journals of Lewis and Clark.”

Fritz’s paintings can be found in private, corporate, and public art collections. He has won many awards and has been honored to have his paintings placed into the permanent collections of the C.M. Russell Museum, Great Falls, Montana; the Denver Art Museum, Colorado; the Charles H. MacNider Museum, Mason City, Iowa; the Buffalo Bill Historical Center, Cody, Wyoming; and the Rahr-West Museum, Manitowoc, Wisconsin.

His work has been included in many museum exhibitions across the country, including the Prix de West Exhibit, National Cowboy and Western Heritage Museum, Oklahoma City, Oklahoma; Salmagundi Club, New York, New York; Albuquerque Museum, New Mexico; Artists of America Exhibit, Denver, Colorado; The Gilcrease Museum, Tulsa, Oklahoma; Great American Masters Exhibit, Cincinnati, Ohio; and the National Museum of Wildlife Art, Jackson, Wyoming.

Fritz is listed in Who’s Who in the American West and Who’s Who in America. His work has been featured in many magazines and periodicals and is included in Donald Hagerty’s books, Leading the West: 100 Contemporary Artists and Canyon de Chelly: 100 Years of Painting and Photography.

Rocky Hawkins

“My paintings are about expressing a visual experience that challenges and communicates with a sense of mystery in hopes to awaken the senses.  Mystery is a part of life where not everything is easily explainable.”

Mr. Hawkins, who makes his home in Montana, began displaying his fine art giclée prints at Rimrock Art & Frame in 2014.  We hope you enjoy his work as much as we enjoy offering it.

Robert (Rob) Johnson

Robert’s art career started at Commercial Art School in Minnesota and and was hired right after graduation, by the Billings Gazette.

His first art show was displayed at the Billings Gazette, in which what used to be called: “Art in the Atrium.”

Inspiration for his work comes from Peter Max, Roger Dean, and other 60’s pop-art surrealist’s, and a love of nature found everywhere in Montana.

The medium he uses has evolved into what he calls, “Pen & Pixel.” A method of rough, pencil sketches of the subject on a large sketch pad.  Once the sketch has taken shape, He continually refines it with tracing paper, or onion skin over the top of the art and makes black, line art drawings. He draws multiple black & white line renditions until satisfied.  Then, the final line art drawing is made with multiple width drawing pens.

The final black line art is scanned into a computer where it’s converted into a vectored line art drawing, and then a pop-art color palette is applied to the artwork. Basically it’s a hybrid art of natural hand drawings with digital applied colors.

Johnson has done Illustrations for multiple newspapers and magazines in Washington D.C., Denver, Colorado, and Billings, Montana.

His artwork was published regularly in Magic Magazine, and ha has also been a featured artist in local Montana Art galleries.

Terry Stensaas

“North of Big Timber is a beautiful ranch where I grew up. However, I had the wanderlust which led me to college in Tennessee and then to work in Pittsburgh, PA before coming home to Montana to complete my B.A. at MSU in Bozeman. After teaching one year North of Big Timber and two years in Bozeman, I was off to Alaska. A year later found me teaching near here in Wyoming. Following nearly a year of teaching there I met and married Joe, my husband of 44 years. I taught one more year and then we headed to the University of Wyoming where I finished an M.A. in Counseling. Between going to school, working, being a wife, the mother of three sons, and spending several years in the mission field, there was little time for painting. Also, being self taught, it took a good bit of trial and error for me to reach the point of marketing any work. Having retired several years ago, I now live near Big Timber and paint as much as possible.”

Marilyn Beth Hughes

Softly real, gently honest and focused paintings of watercolor.  In over 25 years of being a professional artist and teacher, Marilyn has won many national awards, has her work in several museums and private collections from coast to coast.  She has shown her work in the Russian Institute of Art, at the American Museum of Natural History and the Salmagundi Club in NYC as well as numerous group and solo shows.

She is a Fellow of the American Artists Professional League and a Signature member of MWS, NWWS, and the MTWS.

“Although I have studied at four major universities, the school of life has been my true guide.”  Marilyn makes her home in Billings Montana and displays her artwork with Rimrock Art & Frame and the Depot Gallery in Red Lodge.

Marilyn has just released three beautiful giclée prints of her Billings Rimrocks paintings which will be available exclusively at Rimrock Art & Frame.

Robert (Rob) Johnson

Robert’s art career started at Commercial Art School in Minnesota and and was hired right after graduation, by the Billings Gazette.

His first art show was displayed at the Billings Gazette, in which what used to be called: “Art in the Atrium.”

Inspiration for his work comes from Peter Max, Roger Dean, and other 60’s pop-art surrealist’s, and a love of nature found everywhere in Montana.

The medium he uses has evolved into what he calls, “Pen & Pixel.” A method of rough, pencil sketches of the subject on a large sketch pad.  Once the sketch has taken shape, He continually refines it with tracing paper, or onion skin over the top of the art and makes black, line art drawings. He draws multiple black & white line renditions until satisfied.  Then, the final line art drawing is made with multiple width drawing pens.

The final black line art is scanned into a computer where it’s converted into a vectored line art drawing, and then a pop-art color palette is applied to the artwork. Basically it’s a hybrid art of natural hand drawings with digital applied colors.

Johnson has done Illustrations for multiple newspapers and magazines in Washington D.C., Denver, Colorado, and Billings, Montana.

His artwork was published regularly in Magic Magazine, and ha has also been a featured artist in local Montana Art galleries.

terry cooke hall

My Story:

Influences from My Youth – I believe my passion for art started as early as 5, when I can remember wanting to draw all the time. My favorite thing was to draw the cartoon characters from the Saturday morning TV shows I watched as a child. I loved the expressions of the characters on those fun shows. Both of my parents were very creative and had a toe dipped into the art world, and I believe their own closet dreams of being an artist rubbed off on me. Along the way, I joined in any creative opportunity available and learned many skills, even creating and sewing my own clothes in high school.

As a young adult, I imagined myself working for Disney, but that dream was left behind when I decided I didn’t want to move to Los Angeles, which would have been required at that time. Instead, I took every class, seminar, extension course, and workshop available on evenings and weekends in between the time spent at my job. I love color, and color was a very strong trend of the times, which was during the pop art trends of the 70s. I’m sure much of my style was established during that era. In addition, many of my instructors in the 70s had studied the Golden Age Illustrators, which is a strong influence on my work today.

My memories include many family trips back and forth from Texas to Southern California, and everywhere in between. The textures, patterns, and colors of the southwest are etched into my memories as we explored all of those areas in the family station wagon. Even though I love my home in Montana, I have a special place in my heart for the southwest. The desert, to me, is a place of serene beauty and spectacular colors, as well as the many wonderful and varied cultural textures it contains, and my paintings often reflect that influence.

Career Development – My corporate work experience for almost 20 years was through land planning and civil engineering firms heavily involved in the development of southern California suburbs and commercial developments. I worked with architects and land planners, creating the graphics and illustrations for display of these developments. I learned a lot through the discipline of that field, but eventually felt the need to develop my own career. I left the corporate world behind in the mid 90s and co-founded a commercial art business in San Diego painting murals and faux-finishes for high-end clients and interior designers. Fast forward to 2006 when I took oil painting classes at college alongside my daughter, artist Whitney Hall, and that was the final catalyst needed for establishing a fine art career. I have enjoyed studying under nationally-known artists with an intense focus on the foundational principles of fine art as well as the color of the California Impressionists and applying those skills, along with my earlier studies in life drawing, graphic design, and illustration, into my works.

Inspirations – Why do I paint primarily women in my figurative works? Through shows and galleries, I am surrounded by many men and women who are the creators, gallery owners, magazine editors, museum curators, or the buyers of the creations being featured through events I attend. I thoroughly enjoy meeting and interacting with all of them, but I prefer to be among the women who are confident and assertive in their careers. They are compassionate, optimistic, modern, stylish, and often are amusingly irreverent. As women connected to the world of business while managing families and home, they are smart and resourceful. Along with all of this, one of the things I enjoy most about being with these women is the laughter we share, which is a personal experience I adore. Because of these traits I enjoy about them, I find myself inspired to portray the women in my works with that same high regard.

One of my hopes is to be able to influence younger women that the world is available to them. Women are often told that they don’t have as much value as men, and this applies to all fields, even the creative field. I hope to be able to help younger women past that hurdle by overcoming misconceptions while developing a solutions-driven attitude. My goal is to inspire women through educational opportunities or even through one-on-one mentorships, and I will welcome occasions that accomplish my mission to the best of my abilities. 

Since mid-2008, I have lived in Bozeman, Montana, with my husband, Scott, an avid fly-fisherman. We are blessed to have a home with land along a year-round river and a fabulous view of the Bridger Mountains. As much as I love the southwest and visit it as often as possible, this Montana home is a gift I will always enjoy.

I have exhibited and received awards through the following past and upcoming events:

Settlers West Galleries Summer Show, Settlers West Galleries, Tucson AZ, 2018

Awarded Finalist by Nina Fabunmi, in the December 2017 BoldBrush Painting competition

Selected as part of the FAV15% (jury’s favorite 15% of the entries) in the BoldBrush Painting competition, Dec 2017, April 2018. June 2018, July 2018, October 2018

American Miniatures at Settlers West, Settlers West Galleries, Tucson AZ, 2018, 2019

Cowgirl Up! Art from the Other Half of the West Art Show & Sale, Desert Caballeros Western Museum, Wickenburg AZ, 2014, 2015, 2016, 2017

                2014 Artists’ Choice Award

                2015 Western Art Collector Award of Excellence for Best Body of Work

A Timeless Legacy: Women Artists of Glacier National Park, Hockaday Museum of Art, Kalispell MT, 2016, 2017, 2019

Miniatures by the Lake, Coeur d’Alene Galleries, Coeur d’Alene ID, 2014, 2015, 2017, 2018, 2019

Buffalo Bill Art Show & Sale, Buffalo Bill Center of the West, Cody WY, 2015, 2016, 2017, 2018, 2019

American Women Artists Annual Members Show & National Juried ExhibitionSignature Member, various Museum locations, 2016, 2017, 2018, 2019

                2016 American Art Collector Award of Excellence, The Bennington Center for the Arts

                2017 American Art Collector Award of Excellence, The Tucson Desert Art Museum

Small Works Great Wonders, National Cowboy & Western Heritage Museum, Oklahoma City OK, 2014, 2015, 2016, 2017

Rocky Mountain Oyster Club Art Show, Rocky Mountain Oyster Club, Tucson AZ, 2014, 2015, 2016, 2017

The Russell: Exhibition and Sale to Benefit the CM Russell Museum, The Russel Museum, Great Falls MT; 2014, 2015, 2017

Icons of the West National Juried Exhibition, Dana Gallery, Missoula MT, 2012, 2014

                2012 Best Contemporary Western Award

Prints on Paper

Print your photo on a variety of high-quality photo paper.

Epson Ultra Premium Photo Paper Luster delivers highly saturated prints by offering maximum ink coverage and a high D-Max for true photographic reproductions. The Ultra Premium Photo Paper Luster’s 10-mil RC base gives prints a photographic feel, and also keeps the paper cockle-free. These two options are ideal for use with all Epson Inks.

  • Highest color gamut available for vivid color reproduction prints.
  • RC paper base for actual photo prints.
  • Luster E surface finish.
  • Enhanced 2880 dpi printing for the highest quality output.
  • Dries instantly for easy handling with Epson Inks.
  • Compatible with Dye, EPSON Archival™, UltraChrome, and UltraChrome K3™ ink.
  • 10 mil thickness for a durable photographic feel.

Hahnemühle FineArt Baryta is a bright white, cellulose-based FineArt inkjet paper with an inkjet coating specially tailored for FineArt use. The clearly visible, exquisite felt structure lends the paper its lovely soft feel and tactile surface texture to produce prints with a stunning three-dimensional quality and depth. The high-gloss premium inkjet coating guarantees outstanding print results with perfect reproduction of colour and detail, deep blacks and striking contrasts. The barium sulphate within the coating gives FineArt Baryta the feel of a traditional analogue baryta paper and makes it a popular alternative for inkjet printing. The acid- and lignin-free FineArt inkjet paper meets the most exacting requirements for age resistance. FineArt Baryta is a versatile classic for FineArt applications and sets standards in the printing of both black and white and colour photographs.

  • 325 gsm, 100% α-cellulose
  • Bright white
  • Clearly visible, exquisite felt structure
  • High-gloss premium inkjet coating for outstanding print results
  • Acid- and lignin-free
  • ISO 9706 conform / museum quality for highest age resistance

Luxurious, textured inkjet fine art paper

  • * 100-Years Certified Archival (certificate) by Accredited 3rd Party
  • * Certified by Canon Alliance Partnership Program for imagePROGRAF Large-Format Solutions in conjunction with the Rochester Institute for Technology (RIT) for the imagePROGRAF PRO-1000, PRO-2000, PRO-4000, and PRO-6000 devices
  • * Perfect for fine art prints
  • * Eye-popping color gamut & Dmax
  • * Consistent and reliable quality
  • * Manufacturer direct
  • * Lightly textured finish  |  19 mil thickness  |  310 gsm weight

290 gsm · 90% bamboo fibres · 10% cotton · natural white

Hahnemühle Bamboo is the world’s first FineArt inkjet paper made from 90% bamboo fibres, for a natural look and environmentally friendly paper production. The natural white, warm-toned bamboo paper does not contain optical brighteners, and stands out thanks to its soft, lightly textured felt structure and sensual feel. The matt premium inkjet coating delivers excellent printing results with defined reproduction of colour and detail, particularly for warm hues and monochrome prints. Bamboo is acid- and lignin-free and meets the most precise requirements in terms of age resistance. The unique combination of sustainable bamboo fibres, soft surface texture and impressive print quality gives the artwork outstanding expression and soul.

  • 290 gsm, 90% bamboo fibres, 10% cotton
  • Natural white, without optical brighteners
  • Soft, lightly textured felt structure
  • Matt premium inkjet coating for outstanding print results
  • Acid- and lignin-free
  • ISO 9706 conform / museum quality for highest age resistance
  • Compatible with pigment and dye inkjet systems
  • ICC-profiles available on www.hahnemuehle.com/icc-profiles

Prints on Metal

Prints on metal are vibrant and long-lasting.

Chromaluxe® HD Aluminum Photo Panels for Sublimation Printing

The latest in metal printing technology means your image will be rendered with outstanding image clarity and vibrancy, along with exceptional detail and resolution. The metal panels we use are also extremely durable, offering scratch and abrasion resistance without hiding your image behind glass. In addition, they offer the higher fade resistance than every other medium.

ChromaLuxe is the leading brand of print media, providing the ultimate image clarity and vibrancy. Through dye-sublimation, images are infused into specially-coated metal surfaces to provide the most durable, longest lasting print medium. The vibrancy and dimensionality of ChromaLuxe products rival any photographic product.

ChromaLuxe HD Aluminum Photo Panels are available in a range of traditional photo sizes as well as for large scale commercial or non-traditional usage, such as in a museum or gallery settings.

Prints on Canvas

Our Pro Matte Canvas is a cotton blend canvas with a water resistant matte finish and bright white surface. This archival inkjet canvas is pH neutral and acid free, allowing for consistency in prints, and is compatible with all inkjet dye and pigment ink printers.

Why choose canvas?

Our Matte Canvas is ideal for photographic and fine art reproduction prints with its heavy 418gsm weight and artistic texture. The canvas printed canvas can easily be stretched, mounted, sewn, or grommeted.

Canvas durability.

Orders produced on this canvas will be protected with Satin ClearShield Canvas Guard for durability and ultraviolet protection.