Traditional Haystack, Dubrovnik
From the Dubrovnik collection
When I went there in 1971, Dubrovnik was part of Yugoslavia. Josip Broz Tito was the head of the country. My wife, LA, had said he must have had steel balls to keep all the people that made up Yugoslavia from killing each other.
Once he died, as we all know, there was utter chaos and horror, like that of Sarajevo and Kosovo.
But my time there was a period of calm, and this ancient walled city with its streets of stone and marketplaces was, if not exotic, singular and charming.
Some of the images are on the road to, and in, Makarska, a port town on Croatia's Dalmatian coast. Unfortunately, I’m not sure which ones they are. Pictures are not a blur, but my memory is.
Paper & Printing
Epson Legacy Baryta
Baryta paper has a white, smooth satin finish with the look and feel of the revered silver halide F-surface darkroom papers and provides excellent image permanence.
13x19 prints are placed on backing board inside a clear plastic bag. They are then packaged in a custom 15x21x3 corrugated box protected inside 3 inches of charcoal foam. More about shipping...
20x30 prints are shipped flat in MasterPak PrintPak Art Shipping Sleeves. A "container within a container" with multiple layers of protection.
Dye-Sublimation onto Aluminum (Metal)
Transferring the print to aluminum produces a vivid, archival quality print that is scratch resistant, doesn’t require glass or framing, and is lightweight and easy to hang. More about the paper...
Metal prints are shipped in a sturdy 44x63x3 wooden crate. More about shipping...