Arizona Tennis Club II — Premium Poster

by Rosi Feist

Arizona Tennis Club II

Rosi Feist — Premium Poster
from € 12,90 incl. tax excluding shipping fees

Printed to order in Europe

Delivery in 4 to 7 working days
Free shipping from €69 & free returns

This design on other products

Product details

Premium Posters - Product details

Gallery-quality fine art print with a 1 cm white border. The semi-gloss finish creates a slightly shiny effect.

Sizes
Material240 g/m² pure white paper
FinishSemi-gloss
Print Type12-colour digital printing

Made to order and printed in Europe at the highest quality standards.

Product details

Gallery-quality fine art print with a 1 cm white border. The semi-gloss finish creates a slightly shiny effect.

Gallery-quality paper with a semi-gloss finish.
Gallery-quality paper with a semi-gloss finish.
Featuring a 1 cm white border so that the entire design is visible when framed.
Featuring a 1 cm white border so that the entire design is visible when framed.
Premium Poster
This overview gives you a detailed understanding of our wall art sizes.
Premium Poster - This overview gives you a detailed understanding of our wall art sizes.

Premium Poster

This overview gives you a detailed understanding of our wall art sizes.

Actual size (cm)Actual size (in)
A20×308×12
B30×4512×18
C40×6016×24
D60×9024×36
E80×12032×48
F100×15040×60
120×18048×72
140×21056×84
150×22560×90

About the artist

Rosi Feist

I love the trivial. I could find inspiration for my next motif in a garden chair or a rubbish bin.

Rosi Feist

Ruler, paper, scissors—Rosi Feist aka Thomas Adler doesn’t need much more for his handmade paper collages. The freelance designer and photographer currently lives in Berlin, where he also runs the travel blog “Urban Tenting” together with his wife. Many of his motifs are inspired by trips to the USA—abandoned motels, desert cacti, secluded service stations and trivial objects are thrust into the spotlight through vivid colours. The result is a collection of minimalist pop art which reflects a nostalgic banality of everyday life, reducing the USA to a semantic, synecdochical Americana of barren topographies and consumerist signs.