Papirmass is a monthly art print subscription. Each month, you’ll get an art print to satisfy your art and cultural curiosity – delivered right to your doorstep. You’ll never have trouble adding a new art print for your collection since Papirmass is the perfect way to discover new and upcoming great artists. It ships worldwide (with free shipping!) from Canada.
The prints are wrapped in custom-printed rigid mailers perfect to protect the print from awful weather. There’s also an invitation to share our personalize print display on social media.
This month’s artist is Jess Phoenix. We received a card with information about the artwork and a short interview with the artist. Her favorite part of being an artist is finding a way to make the art you want to be making.
This beautiful piece is called “Blue Bird.” Apparently, our artist had never drawn a bird before and when she finally did this was the end result. I love the color choices as they are happy and vibrant like spring. I think my favorite part is the gold veins in the leaves.
On the back side are suggestions for displaying my new art and a few questions to help me get the full effect of art appreciation. I love this month’s suggestion for displaying this lovely piece in a dark frame, where it can greet me in the morning. It’s also kind of fun to check out their social media to see what others are inspired to create from the art that is showcased each month.
“The object isn’t to make art, it’s to be in that wonderful state which makes art inevitable.” ~Robert Henri
I am loving this quote! My husband and daughter are always working on projects and being their own worst critics so I think we will hang this in their art space.
Papirmass continues to bring amazing art and new artists to my doorstep month after month. I like the questions to help with my art appreciation. I feel like my appreciation is growing and I really have Papirmass to thank for my growing love. I would also like to thank Papirmass for making my walls beautiful and a topic for many somewhat intellectual conversations.
What did you think of this month’s prints from Papirmass?