30,000 Feet By Lane Coder

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Lane Coder.png

30,000 Feet By Lane Coder


Medium : Fine Art Giclée Print
Edition Size : 5
Dimensions : 910mm x 610mm
Authentication : Numbered
Shipping : Worldwide
Frame : Available if requested  

'30,000 Feet' by Lane Coder featured in our 8TH exhibition. 

Lane Coder is an award winning photographer. His clients include advertising agencies Ogilvy and Mather, Saatchi and Saatchi, and BBH among others. His work has appeared in numerous publications such as Vogue, The New York Times Magazine, The New Yorker and Vanity Fair Italy, as well as art/fashion magazines Nylon, V Magazine, Soma, and Surface. He currently resides in New Canaan, Connecticut. 

’30,000 Feet’ is an ongoing project by Lane Coder. Shot from the window seat of a plane, Lane aims to capture unfamiliar scenes of the earth from an aerial perceptive.  

Lane Coder's '30,000 Feet' is an edition print out of 5 and is available through The Lucky Jotter. Each fine art giclée print is labelled with the edition number and measures 910mm x 610mm. 

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Each fine art print is produced under careful supervision, to the highest standard by Klein Imaging.
Prints are made on a variety of papers from Klein Imaging, including Smooth Rag, which has the luxurious texture of a traditional smooth board and a bright white point, making it the ideal medium for images with fine detail and vivid colour. 

Created in 2005, Klein Imaging, a Hahnemühle certified studio, has built a reputation based its attention to detail, precision printing and exhibition production - attributes. 

Using their 12 archival inks and the large range of fine art papers, each print is put through quality control to make sure each and every print is at the highest standard. 

Klein Imaging has produced award winning work across the the world:
UK: The Lucky Jotter, HOME Mcr, V&A museum, The Photographer Gallery, Hilton Hotels, Grundy Art Gallery, many more
USA: Bruce Silverstein Gallery, Museum of Modern Art, Metropolitan Museum of Art, BAFTA
Europe: Centre Pompidou and Metz (France), Hasselblad Foundation (Sweden), Musée des Beaux-arts (Switzerland)