is French for ‘Inkjet Print’,
or actually ‘Spray of Ink.’.
The process is digital printmaking with
a printer that uses minute droplets of
archival ink to produce prints that cannot
be duplicated by other printing technique.
Because there is no visible dot screen
pattern the resulting image has all of
the subtle tonalities of the original
This produces exceptional museum quality
prints. With this new technology the
printer can achieve a true reproduction
of my original done on the same archival
watercolor paper I use for my original
paintings. Each print is one of a kind
print, numbered, signed by the artist,
and comes with a certificate of authenticity.
This highest quality printing is made
affordable for a collector because each
limited edition print is printed on
demand. Among the many museums with
Iris or Giclee prints
in their collections are: The British
Museum, The Metropolitan Museum New
York, Los Angeles County Museum, Museum
of Modern Art New York, and the San
Francisco Museum of Modern Art.