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!
Questions? Call 218-387-2491. We’re here to help and available from 10am-5pm M-Sat; 10am-4pm Sun (CST).
Howard Sivertson prints are available printed on paper or canvas. Choose your substrate (paper or canvas), size, and quantity below. If you’d like us to frame your canvas print, choose dry-mounted canvas and a frame color of dark oak, maple veneer, or weathered wood.
$65.00 – $189.00
more from Howard Sivertson
Raised as a third generation commercial fisherman on Isle Royale, Howard worked hard harvesting trout and herring from the cold waters of Lake Superior. Those impressions and experiences inspired his studies at the Minneapolis School of Art and the University of Minnesota. He then spent 25 years in commercial art before settling in Grand Marais, where he has been painting and writing ever since. Howard works primarily in watercolor and oils either on location or in his studio. Both a landscape and narrative artist, he paints the scenes and historical tales of the North Shore, Isle Royale, and the BWCA. "Artists are natural storytellers using painted pictures instead of word pictures."