Jeff Seltzer, Telephones
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Jeff Seltzer, Telephones

$119.00 - $475.00
Est. Arrival: Mar 29 - Apr 08
Size
Qty
Why we love this

Seen first at One Kings Lane: This image from Jeff Seltzer captures a row of four red telephones hung on a simple neutral wall. Printed on high-quality paper and displayed in a white pine frame, this piece arrives ready to hang.

Artist: Jeff Seltzer
Dimensions: frame size, 30.5"L x 42"W; image size, 23"L x 34.5"W
Finish: frame, white
Frame Details: pine/Plexiglas/2.25" white mat
Please Note: Because this item is made to order, its estimated delivery date includes a longer lead time.
SKU: 77413046
ESTIMATED ARRIVAL: Mar 29 - Apr 08
STANDARD DELIVERY: This item ships standard service. Learn more about our shipping & handling rates.
RETURNS: This item is non-returnable. See our Return Policy for details.
Jeff Seltzer is based in the Los Angeles area. His photography reveals the effect of human occupation within the landscape of contemporary environments. His pictures are made to document a time and a place, static treatments of our everyday modern urban landscape. These anonymous, sometimes featureless structures and locations exclude people but at the same time show the effect of human occupation and interaction. He isolates his subjects, creating a head-on, cold, and detached Kubrickian symmetry. His images allow viewers to see beauty in the everyday and show harmony in the ordinary and mundane that we take for granted.
Why we love this

Seen first at One Kings Lane: This image from Jeff Seltzer captures a row of four red telephones hung on a simple neutral wall. Printed on high-quality paper and displayed in a white pine frame, this piece arrives ready to hang.

About the Brand
Jeff Seltzer is based in the Los Angeles area. His photography reveals the effect of human occupation within the landscape of contemporary environments. His pictures are made to document a time and a place, static treatments of our everyday modern urban landscape. These anonymous, sometimes featureless structures and locations exclude people but at the same time show the effect of human occupation and interaction. He isolates his subjects, creating a head-on, cold, and detached Kubrickian symmetry. His images allow viewers to see beauty in the everyday and show harmony in the ordinary and mundane that we take for granted.