Our process-driven studio here in downtown Toronto is staffed by practicing artists with top notch technical skills and an eye for the current trends in the art world. We produce prints using the newly designed Epson digital wide-format pigment printers. This technique is called giclée printing and is a museum-grade technique compared to the typical dye-based inks found in standard printers.
A founding principle at Jeremy Does Art Prints (JDAP) is that by using the highest quality materials from the beginning, we can produce truly sensational gallery and museum quality art prints. At the studio, we use only certified genuine materials: from Epson UltraChrome HD pigment ink technology to Epson and Hahnemühle certified printing stocks. This ensures that our prints are long lasting: up to 200 years (colour) & 400 years with proper care.
We stand by our use of giclée. Due to recent advances in pigment ink technology, Epson’s giclée prints rival the lifespan of traditional silver halide/chromogenic prints/C-prints.
Our technicians (or as we like to call them, “master pressmen/women”) stay abreast on the latest advances in techniques and equipment. Our equipment is meticulously maintained and color-calibrated in order to produce the crispest, sexiest prints possible!
Jeremy has exhibited across Canada, including St. Mary’s University Art Gallery (Halifax), John B. Aird Gallery & Gallery 1313 (Toronto), to Latitude 53 (Edmonton). His large scale public art installations have been exhibited from Cape Breton’s Lumière, Halifax’s Nocturne, Windsor’s W.A.V.E.S., Fort McMurray’s igNIGHT, Calgary’s Glow, to Saskatoon’s Placemaker & Nuit Blanche. He was profiled by Maclean’s Magazine as a successful alumnus of NSCAD University working in the contemporary and public art world who has gained the attention of both the general public and art world.
Jeremy’s photographs, videos, text, object-making, reinterpretation of found ephemera, and installations are included in the collections of the Sobey Art Foundation, Saint Mary’s University Art Gallery, Drake Hotel, Henderson Brewing Co. and other private collections across the world.
JDAP shares its space with DOUBLE HAPPINESS PROJECTS (DHP), a gallery that seeks to support the projects of emerging artists, shining a light on alternative or underrepresented cultural makers and communities. In part, it is borne out of the belief that the Toronto art landscape is in need of a few more casual, yet critical spaces for discourse. With soaring real estate pricing out many galleries, it is hope that DHP can provides the opportunity for experimental interventions by artists, collaborators, curators and the public.
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