This is my most complex patchwork landscape etching to date. There's a lot of detail including a viaduct and a tractor. It's not of a particular place but the hills and fields are reminiscent of Northumberland and the Yorkshire Dales. The distant hill could be Whernside or Pen-y-ghent in the Dales. The white cottage provides a strong focus to the composition.

This etching was created on two copper plates - tiny grooves and pits were made on each using a variety of resists and ferric chloride. Both plates are inked up in several colours then wiped back carefully before being printed onto damp paper on a traditional etching press (a bit like a mangle if you can remember mangles!) One plate is printed then removed and the second plate is printed on the paper over the top of the first. The plates are inked and printed by hand for every print in the edition.

 

Available framed or mounted
If you can't select an option it's out of stock and will be back in soon.

 

Mounted option: it comes with an acid free pale cream window mount and backing board. Cellophane wrapped and carefully flat-packed in a strong cardboard box. 
UK shipping £8

 

Framed option: The frame is solid oak, just beautiful natural wood 2cm (front) x 2cm (side) . It has an acid free pale cream window mount. Ready to hang with d-rings and string attached. It is very well packed in a spacious box with padding all round.
UK shipping £15

Plough the Fields etching

£320.00Price
Options for framing and mounting
  • Etching on Hahnemuhle paper
  • Image size 35 x 35 cm
  • Mounted size 52 x 52 cm
  • Framed size 55.5 x 55.5 cm
  • Signed and numbered on the front
  • Edition 50

 

International customers please select mounted. I currently ship to USA, Canada, Europe, Australia and New Zealand . Please get in touch for other destinations.

Rebecca Vincent

The Hearth, Main Road, Horsley, Northumberland NE15 0NT

Email info@rebecca-vincent.co.uk

Phone 07717 256169

Photographs by Alun Calendar for Country Living and Kate Buckingham for Hexham Courant

©2016 by Rebecca Vincent.

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