We need to distinguish between public art and exhibits to the public. Public art means artwork (be it murals, statues or whatever) for example in the street, park, shopping centre or foyer of an open building. It would need to be publicly accessible, without payment of an entry fee.
Proposals for donating artwork are carefully reviewed by the Art Coordinator at Boston Children's with input from our Art Committee. Several factors determine whether or not we can accept a piece of artwork. Here are a few of the questions we ask ourselves when considering a donation:
All artwork must be framed with Plexiglas, not glass. Our standard frame should be used whenever possible. Displays and artwork must be child safe and appropriate for a pediatric hospital environment (rounded edges, secure hardware, durable, cleanable). There should be little or no maintenance requirements. Displays and artwork must meet all state and federal building, fire, life safety, and ADA codes, including a maximum 4-inch depth on wall-mounted displays.
If you are looking to donate artwork or if you would like your work to be considered for use at Boston Children's Hospital, please send a completed Gifts of Art Submission Form along with pictures of the artwork to:
This is a collection of artworks from games and scans from various books pertaining to Yoshi. For sprites and models of Yoshi, see Gallery:Yoshi sprites and models. For screenshots of Yoshi, see Gallery:Yoshi screenshots. For the gallery relating to the species of Yoshis, see Gallery:Yoshi (species).
A diverse range of site-specific artworks are integrated into LA Union Station and the Metro Headquarters building (located east of the station and north of the bus plaza). These are among hundreds of other unique artworks at Metro sites throughout Los Angeles County that enrich the transit environment and foster a sense of place for customers and visitors.
If you use artwork in your journal article, you want it to appear the best quality possible. This guide will help you prepare and submit your electronic artwork files so they look exactly as they should in your final published article, and avoid unnecessary delays during the production process.
Artwork can take many forms, including figures and photographs. Our guide to the submission of electronic artwork covers file formats and appropriate resolutions as well as the use of color. It also shares best practices for placement, captions, and labeling.
Search engines cannot easily read text in image-based files such as JPEG, BMP, PNG etc. after indexing. This makes it difficult for caption-text, graphs, tables, and keywords included in a graphical abstract to be discovered online. If you are submitting artwork which includes text, please use one of the following formats:
Reworks can be time-consuming, costly, and frustrating. When jobs start without all the relevant information, delays and errors will occur. An automated cloud-based solution enhances collaboration, streamlines the approval process and shortens time-to-market by enabling reviewers to get instant visibility to the correct artwork version.
Imagine if you could eliminate the need to search multiple, disparate sources for data, artworks and assets. The right solution ensures all approved versions of artwork and supporting content are managed easily through one central digital asset library. Online proofing and annotation capabilities enable you to easily compare and determine which is the latest, approved version of your artwork.
It is critical to enable visibility throughout your entire end-to-end product lifecycle to identify any bottlenecks, issues and inefficiencies. Your Artwork Management solution should offer real-time analysis of all packaging artwork related activities. Gain instant visibility on the status of all your projects and determine each stage of the critical path to remove bottlenecks.
Date of creation of the original artwork by one of the following ways:for simple dates use ISO 8601 format. The following formats are recognized:YYYY, YYYY-MM, YYYY-MM-DD for all other dates use Template:Other date or Template:Complex date.
Submitting your illustrations, pictures and other artwork (such as multimedia and supplementary files) in an electronic format helps us produce your work to the best possible standards, ensuring accuracy, clarity, accessibility, and a high level of detail.
This guide will explain how to effectively prepare your artwork for electronic submission to our journals. Following these instructions will ensure your figures are reproduced to the highest possible standards and your article is published as quickly and efficiently as possible.
TIFF (.tif) is the recommended file format for line art, greyscale and colour halftone images. TIFF files should be compressed once created, ensuring file sizes are kept to a minimum to aid easy file transfer. When saving as TIFF format, please ensure that LZW compression is applied.Recommended for: all images
EPS (.eps) For vector graphics, EPS files are the preferred format. An EPS file is an image that has been created using the language of PostScript, and is generally resolution independent.Recommended for: line and combination artwork
PDF (.pdf) This format is very similar to EPS. Before saving an image as a PDF it is important to make sure that the fonts are embedded and that the original images are at the correct size and resolution. To check this visually you can zoom in when viewing the PDF on screen.
We can also accept electronic artwork in the following formats. Please note though that they are generally NOT suitable for reproduction in print, and so will result in lower quality figures in a printed journal.
Line illustrations (such as graphs, charts, maps) should be provided in TIFF (.tif) or vector EPS (.eps) format. If an electronic file is unavailable, always try to supply the original rather than a copy scanned from the original artwork.
Please provide the original file in either TIFF format, saved at a minimum of 1000 dpi, or vector EPS format, at the correct size for reproduction in the journal
Do not use line weights that will be less than 0.3 pt at final size, as they may not appear when printed. For prominent lines (e.g. plot lines on graphs), the weight should be approximately 1 pt.
Mathematics labels should be typed exactly as they appear in the text. For example, if a symbol appears in italic in the text, it should also appear in italic in the figure.
Combination illustrations contain both continuous tone and line/vector elements, and can be colour (CMYK) or black and white. For example, this may be a photograph with labelling, or a micrograph with a scale bar added. Refer to the guidelines for both line illustrations and halftones as they are applicable for combination artwork.
If you wish to reuse an illustration or photograph from a printed book, it is better to obtain the original artwork than to scan from the printed copy. If you are providing scanned copies of an original image, make sure you scan at a minimum resolution of 300 dpi. It is advised that you save scans as a PDF where possible.
If you wish to reuse an illustration or photograph from a printed book, it is better to obtain the original artwork than to scan from the printed copy. Photographs which have already appeared in print may have been scanned once already; if you scan them again there will be an unavoidable loss of detail.
Our collection of artwork at McGee & Co. is thoughtfully designed and curated to make your space feel truly beautiful. We love styling artwork in each room of the home to bring extra warmth and personality to a space. Whether you want to add texture, color, movement, or expression to a room, the right piece can make an entire look come to life. From abstracts to landscapes, drawings to photography this selection of artwork allows your spaces to feel composed and collected. Each piece in the McGee & Co. artwork collection is mounted and framed with gallery-quality materials that not only elevate the presentation of the artwork but enhance your design with elegance and refinement. Find an abstract piece created through our collaboration with a master artist or find a mixed material decorative piece with depth of both texture and tone. Bring a romantic feel to a room with an impressionist-inspired landscape or a beautiful photograph. Sketches and drawings add a creative and artistic feel to a space with either their minimalist or highly detailed compositions. Whether styling a piece of artwork alone in a room or stacking artwork in pairs, consider how the size of the piece and the style of frame will impact the entire look. Either styling choice is a great way to make a statement, bring character to a vignette, or fill empty space. Leaning artwork on a countertop, on a built-in shelf, or on a console or dresser can be a fun and practical alternative to hanging artwork. Leaning and layering artwork brings an eclectic and lived-in feeling to a space. Every space in your home presents a new and exciting challenge to personalize and add visual balance with artwork. Each detail adds unique charm to your home, allowing it to feel as curated and refined as it is beautiful and inviting. JOIN OUR MAILING LISTSign up to unlock new arrivals, promotions, and more.
We were curious to see what other pet-inspired artworks were out there, so we asked you to share some of yours, and dear readers, you did not disappoint. Below is just a small sampling of the hundreds of masterpieces we received. (Responses have been lightly edited for length and clarity.)
"I carved and tooled a portrait of my wife's draft horse filly, Praline," Reeves explains, of the artwork on the left. "The base is vegetable-tanned leather, cut, stamped and sculpted to her portrait. Then I hand-painted the alcohol dyes to match her color, with a touch of white paint for her markings. As a bonus, I took a lock of Praline's hair, braided it, and sewed it onto the portrait as a keepsake." 041b061a72