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Present by Midori Harima

Present

Edition Size & Availability:

10 x 8 inches (25.4 x 20.3 cm)
edition of 200 at $50
14 x 11 inches (35.6 x 27.9 cm)
edition of 200 at $100
20 x 16 inches (50.8 x 40.6 cm)
edition of 75 at $240

For detailed information on shipping rates for this product, please click here.

More About this Edition

These prints are printed on Kodak Professional Ultra Endura, F smooth, matte finish photograph paper. This particular paper stock is designed to extend color gamuts for rich colors, producing intense blacks and state-of-the-art image stability.

This print ships unframed. For framing suggestions, please read below.

All official ArtWeLove editions are supervised by the artist and paired with a signed Certificate of Authenticity unless otherwise noted. ArtWeLove occasionally provides carefully select editions produced by other companies to our members, which may not have a signed certificate and are noted as such.

Most prints ship everywhere in the U.S. within 4-5 weeks (often earlier). Learn more.

Framing Recommendation:

The artist recommends laminating your print for a contemporary museum look. Use a photo shop to have it professionally laminated to a base.

More on framing recommendations
View sizing chart
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About This Work

Present is an edition by Midori Harima exclusively on ArtWeLove. Harima's edition explores how we perceive objects in an information saturated society. Through her process, Midori uses wrapped presents to show how images wrap and hide the object. Her work provokes the viewer to contemplate what they are viewing and how they perceive images. The structure is hidden but its message is on full display: Congratulations. Learn more about Midori's process in our short segment video.

Why We Love It

Read our First View email to learn more about this edition.

About Midori Harima

Japanese artist Midori Harima has been captivated by her exposure to media information since she was a child growing up in the suburbs of Tokyo. She investigates our perceptions in an information saturated society by reconstructing figures through photography, projection, black-and-white Xeroxed images, and sculpture.

Learn More About Midori Harima
Visit Midori Harima's Studio