Giclée (/ʒiːˈkleɪ/ zhee-KLAY) is a neologism, ultimately derived from the French word gicleur, coined in 1991 by printmaker Jack Duganne for fine art digital prints made using inkjet printers. The name was originally applied to fine art prints created on a modified Iris printer in a process invented in the late 1980s. It has since been used widely to mean any fine-art printing, usually archival, printed by inkjet. It is often used by artists, galleries, and print shops for their high-quality printing, but is also used generically for art printing of any quality.
If you are interested in obtaining a high-quality reproduction, contact the gallery directly. Our reproductions differ from our Print-On-Demand wall art in that our reproductions come with a Certificate of Authenticity. are personally signed by the artist and can be printed in various sizes including sizes larger than the original size. For more information, please contact the gallery directly.