We acknowledge Aboriginal Traditional Owners of Country throughout Victoria and pays respect to their cultures and Elders past, present and emerging.

Photographic Prints On Stone

This Boy Faces North


Made to order
Sent within 5 to 10 days
Locally made
Local ingredients or materials

Regular price $295.00

These unique prints on stone are a lovely individual and distinctive alternative to traditional art materials like canvas or paper and, because of the unique manufacturing process, each work has its own personality, character and charm.

Each print is individually handmade using reclaimed timber for framing and printed onto a tactile mineral-based 'stone' surface. Specialised inks and stone are then bonded with UV light, making them beautiful to look at, tactile, robust and fade resistant.
  • The finished print size is 300mm x 300mm.
  • Each image is printed using specialised UV inks bonded to stone composite material.
  • Frames are produced using reclaimed timber which is full of character and environmentally friendly.
  • Each work comes with D-rings and wire attached which means its ready to put straight onto the wall.
  • The unique glass-free finish is fade resistant and scratch proof.
  • Each image is semi-fragile so treat it the same way you would treat a glass image and hang it on a secure hook / screw / nail.
  • You can hang your print in just about all the normal places and wet places too (bathrooms, kitchens and patios) Condensation and steam won't hurt the stone however exterior elements such as acid rain and harsh sun will destroy anything over time so please bear that in mind.
  • Protect your print if you have to take it anywhere. Make sure the image face is well covered and there is no pressure directly onto the surface; this is a fine art print and not a glazed tile.
Jon Paley - This Boy Faces North
Now based just outside Clunes in Victoria, I’m originally from the North of England.
I started taking photographs seriously as a kid after my Dad lent me his manual Pentax and a 50mm prime so I could go to the camera club at my school.

The areas I chose to spent a lot of time as a teenager were pretty industrial and there wasn't much of what you might call classic beauty but there was, and still is, an amazing quality of light that can create stunning contrast, drama and beauty in the most unexpected places.

Although I did badly at school academically I couldn't get enough of photography and my creative subjects and I went on to study graphic design with a specialisation in documentary photography at degree level.

I think and work like an editorial photographer, telling stories with images using as little equipment as possible so I can travel light and move quickly.