Risen People

at

joseph-plunkett-homebound-1916-art-print(1)countess-markievicz-1916-rising-print-jam-art-factory-homebound(1)homebound-james-connolly-1916-print-risingthomas-j-clarke-homebound-1916-print-art-2padraig-pearse-homebound-1916-print-art-1joseph-plunkett-homebound-1916-print-art-1(1)

 

Mark at the Jam Art Factory writes:

For the week that’s in it…Just thought you’d like these limited edition prints by [Dublin based deswign brand] HomeBound based on the “Men and Women of the 1916 Rising”.

Limited Edition of 500, signed and numbered by the artist. €20-€30 for A4 and A3 sizes from from both of our Dublin shops [64/65 Patrick Street, Dublin 8 and 14 Crown Alley, Temple Bar] or online [at link below]

Jam Art Prints

 

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11 thoughts on “Risen People

  1. Dόn 'The Unstoppable Force' Pídgéόní

    You could at least tried to make the countess look a bit more haggard

      1. Dόn 'The Unstoppable Force' Pídgéόní

        OK. I found the original. It’s not as bad as that picture.

        I wouldn’t want it in my house, it’s pretty freaky!

  2. joe

    it’s interesting how this type of art, while attempting to be standard copy and text, blandly cashing in on 1916, is still hegemonically political

    the pearse one is a case in point. look at it, the text is off, unbalanced. it’s an translation of ‘Ireland unfree will never be at peace’ which Pearse said in O’Donovan Rossa’s graveside oration. Famous words – which he definitively said in Irish. Why translate them then? to obscure them, because they still (6 counties etc.) have resistance connotation

  3. graven

    Unless Thomas Clarke was secretly from Kerry, shouldn’t that read “clench your teeth and never say die”?

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