We offer free shipping on orders of $100 or more and a flat-rate shipping charge of $9.95 on orders less than $100.
Shipping artwork requires special packaging and attention. If you are ordering framed prints, canvas prints, or originals, we will add a surcharge to cover this extra packaging, delivery cost, and insurance, even if your order totals $100 or more.
As you can imagine, it is much more expensive to deliver a large, framed print than it is to deliver an unframed print on paper. We want your items to arrive in perfect condition, no matter their size. If your item requires a surcharge it will be noted on the product page as you make your selection, and in your shopping cart when you check out. Our surcharges are based on product weight and size, and reflect our actual costs to safely deliver your artwork.
If you’d like to pick up your order in Duluth or Grand Marais to save on shipping or surcharge fees, call 218-387-2491 and place your order by phone. We welcome all phone orders!
By Rick Allen
Notecards are beautifully printed on premium white card stock, packaged in a Kraft-colored box with a die-cut window displaying the front image, and include white envelopes. Each notecard is 4.5 W x 6.25 H inches. 8 assorted notecards, 2 of each image shown.
Four images included:
The Trapper’s Daughter & The Otter Slide
Ever Hopeful Spring
The Trapper’s Daughter & The Spring Moose
The Trapper’s Daughter & A Sudden Fall
Questions? Call 218-387-2491. We’re here to help and available from 10am-5pm M-Sat; 10am-4pm Sun (CST).
Rick has been an artist and printmaker for over 30 years. He grew up in Duluth, Minnesota, and studied history at St. Olaf College and the University of Chicago before veering from the scholarly path and attending the Rhode Island School of Design. He subsequently worked as a commercial and editorial illustrator, and in 2003 started The Kenspeckle Letterpress with his wife, artist Marian Lansky. At that time he began experimenting with wood engraving and linocut, and the rest is history. Rick always has “one or two feet in the 19th Century” and loves nothing more than producing printed ephemera.
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