'Path of Instinct'

About this painting

This original painting is a juxtaposition of children with nature, which features striking contrasts and powerful depth. The image is predominantly created with a palette of violet tones, brought to life with strong interjections of red and green. A variety of mark-making tools have been used to create these effects, including brushes, palette knives, foam and stencils. The image is painted in acrylic on a canvas which is 40 x 50cm in size. The canvas is painted on the sides, signed by Gillian Hancey in the bottom right corner and ready to hang.

Original painting - AVAILABLE (£275)

Limited edition prints - AVAILABLE (see below)

Key information

  • Please contact me if you are interested in purchasing any work

  • FREE DELIVERY within the UK (quote for worldwide shipping available on request)

  • This painting is hand-signed on the front and the back

  • Only one in the world

  • Frame not included

​Colour disclaimer

  • Please note that every screen has a different capability to display colours and everyone sees these colours differently, therefore it cannot be guaranteed that the colours you see on the screen accurately portray the true colours in the artwork.

Wooden Board

Limited Edition Prints

£40 (FREE DELIVERY within the UK)

Key information

  • Please contact me if you are interested in purchasing any work

  • Only 10 available

  • Printed on high-quality museum heritage fine art paper

  • Printed image measures 9" x 12" on 12" x 15" paper

  • Titled, numbered and hand-signed by Gillian Hancey on the front mount and back

  • Frame not included

  • Prints are wrapped in tissue and posted flat in a hard-backed enveloped

  • FREE DELIVERY within the UK (quote for worldwide shipping available on request)

 

Colour disclaimer

The colours in these prints have been carefully matched to the original paintings. However,  it is important to note that every screen has a different capability to display colours and everyone sees these colours differently, therefore it cannot be guaranteed that the colours you see on the screen accurately portray the true colours in the artwork.