Artist's description:

Photography: 20” X 15” Archival print

ORIGINAL PRINT - Limited Edition of 12 Crafted Prints (Hahnemühle Photo Rag 308 gsm)
Each print is cut and dry mounted on white backboard prior to the mounting of a white front mount. This fine art print meets museum longevity requirements and is carefully hand crafted. Prior to dispatch the print is hand signed and individually numbered. A certificate of authenticity is supplied.

Print Size | 20" x 15”

The Fernsehturm (English: Television Tower) is a television tower in central Berlin, Germany.
Close to Alexanderplatz in Berlin-Mitte, the tower was constructed between 1965 and 1969 by the government of the German Democratic Republic(GDR). It was intended as both a symbol of communist power and of Berlin. It remains the latter today, as it is easily visible throughout the central and some suburban districts of Berlin. With its height of 368 metres (including antenna) it is the tallest structure in Germany, and the second tallest structure in the European Union. Of three tallest structures in Europe, it is 0.5m shorter than the Riga Radio and TV Tower, and 8m taller than the Trbovlje Power Station in 2017.
The tower has become one of the most prominent symbols of the country and is often in the establishing shot of films set in Berlin. Due to its location near Alexanderplatz.
The sphere is a visitor platform and a revolving restaurant in the middle of the sphere. The visitor platform, also called panoramic floor, is at a height of about 203 metres (666 ft) above the ground and visibility can reach 42 kilometres (26 mi) on a clear day. The restaurant Telecafé, which rotates once every 30 minutes, is a few metres above the visitors platform at 207 metres (679 ft)
In 1964, Walter Ulbricht, leader of the Socialist Unity Party which governed East Germany, decided to allow the construction of a television tower modelled on the Fernsehturm Stuttgart and the first artificial Earth satellite, Sputnik.
This title forms a collection which is limited to an edition of 12 prints, individually created by the artist in his Nottingham studio to ensure maximum quality and richness.

This fine art print meets museum longevity requirements and has a unique extra smooth surface with a sensual feel.
Epson K3 Fine Art Premium print on Hahnemühle paper – the best print with K3 pigment inks
The finest photo print, artistic perfection. Our Fine Art print on Hahnemühle’s high quality artist paper is luxurious and authentic. We offer a selection of four different papers with varying textures and surfaces – from a light pearl gloss on mould-made paper to a coarse watercolour texture with a matte finish. The Premium K3 pigment print has a total of nine different inks, ensuring that even the minutest details are visible, and the colours appear freshly printed - even after 100 years. An additional white border emphasizes the elegant appearance of your photos. Our passe-partouts and first class frames with different glass options will turn your photo into a museum-quality work. 

It is the artist's preference to use traditional negative film and mechanical cameras. The film is hand developed and scanned by the artist, prior to creating the art work.

Photographic based artist Jonathan Talks produces original artwork.

Materials used:

Hahnemühle Photo Rag 308 gsm

Berlin Fernsehturm (2017)

$128.29

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This artwork is sold by Jonathan Talks from United Kingdom

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