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Blue Works: Unknown Creatures No.4 (Print)



Blue Works: Unknown Creatures No.4 (Print)



Product Details

Limited edition print taken from an original painting by mirocomachiko.

Printed at our Fine Art Trade Guild printers in England, this Giclee reproduction of an original watercolour painting is printed on archival quality Aquarelle Rag paper (310gsm).

Limited edition of 50

Authentication: signed, edition numbered & stamped.


UNFRAMED PRINT SIZE: A1 / 594 x 841mm / 59.4 x 84.1cm / 23.4 x 33.1 inches

FRAMED SIZE: 692 x 939mm / 69.2 x 93.9cm / 27.2 x 37 inches

Frame options: Oak with mount, White with mount, Black with mount, Putty with mount

Please note: Our framers are recognised by the Fine Art Trade Guild for their quality because the custom frames have tightly pinned corners, and are made from precision cut wood in England, made bespoke for each order. All our frames are glazed with our Clarity+ Perspex. It's cut from the highest quality acrylic sheet that's both crystal clear, but also safe and filters out 99% of UV light to protect the artwork.
Read more about our FRAMING WORKSHOP here


Working with mirocomachiko’s gallery in Japan, The Shop Floor Project is excited to have been granted rare permission to reproduce a set of four original paintings as limited edition prints by the award-winning Japanese artist mirocomachiko.

Blue Works is a collection of four large-scale prints that explore the artist’s use of a single colour to create expressive and exaggerated primitive forms of animals, plants and people. It’s a powerful, almost shamanistic series, calling the folkloric creatures of mirocomachiko’s imagined world into being.

Born in Osaka and based in Tokyo, mirocomachiko ‘freely explores the living shapes of animals’ in her large scale paintings, drawings and sculptures. Celebrated throughout Japan where she has won many awards including the prestigious Japan Picture Book Award for her book Ōkami ga Tobu Hi (The Day the Wolf Flies) and public commissions including the windows (right) for the famous Isetan Christmas displays - think Japan’s version of Liberty of London. 

mirocomachiko says of her work: “I can see colours from independent characteristics of animals, even from unknown wild animals or local stray cats. These are the colours that differ from the reality, which make living animals look more alive, and which make my heart always dance”.