Poster: The Last Journey

Konstnär: Christophe Kiciak

{{ printsize_selected.SalePrice | noFractionCurrency:' ' }} kr {{ printsize_selected.Price | noFractionCurrency:' ' }} kr {{ printsize_selected.Price | noFractionCurrency:' ' }} kr

{{ printsize_selected.Desc }}  


STORLEK Storleksguide





Lägg till en av våra ramar så bjuder vi på monteringen.


Mars träram
Svart träram av högsta kvalitet. Svensktillverkad ram med äkta glas. Listens bredd: 25 mm, listens djup: 15 mm.

Accent aluminiumram
Stilren aluminiumram i svart färg från Nielsen med äkta glas. Listens bredd: 8 mm, listens djup: 18 mm.

Elara träram
Exklusiv träram av ek med högsta kvalitet. Svensktillverkad ram med äkta glas. Listens bredd: 17 mm, listens djup: 22 mm.

Lägg till {{ addonitem.Name }} för {{ addonitem.Price }} kr


{{ addonitem_selected.Name }}, {{ addonitem_selected.Price | currency:' ' }} kr

Ta bort ram

{{ getprice() | noFractionCurrency:' ' }} kr

Totalt pris inkl poster och ram



Vi skickar inom {{ printsize_selected.DeliveryTime }} arbetsdagar

Kundtjänst: 018-18 68 28

Fri frakt över 299 kr

Bildens id: 154213


Detta motiv är också tillgängligt i



Motiv: The Last Journey. All the photos and editing by me. Death is obviously a topic we will have to deal with, sooner or later. As such, I suppose we all think about it from time to time. In this study, I wanted to express the feelings of the deceased person's lover, depicting his own world collapsing, as she is departing for her last journey. Some fun facts about the photos: - My wife and I posed for the couple. I wanted the shroud to make nice folds on her body, so I put it in the water. It was quite cold, and the shooting session was punctuated by interesting shouts and laughs! - My wife is also posing for the menacing presence, incoming from the background. In a way, she embodies her own death in that image. - The dead faces in the rifts are made of a plastic skull wrapped in duct tape, to make them look a bit like dried corpses rather than normal skulls. - If you look carefully in the upper left corner, you will spot a pair of scissors. My wife wanted them to be included there, as a reference to the Parcae. In ancient Roman religion and myth, the Parcae were the female personifications of destiny, often called the Fates in English. They controlled the metaphorical thread of life of every mortal and immortal from birth to death (which occurred when they cut the thread with their scissors).