"Reflection" by Caitlin Cali

"Reflection" by Caitlin Cali

from 26.00

03/20/2018.

“Reflection” is a limited edition of 100 prints by Caitlin Cali. Sized to fit a standard 8” x 10” frame, the artwork measures approximately 7” high by 9” wide. The archival print was created by Tiny Showcase and ships with a corresponding certificate of authenticity. The archival artwork has been printed on a heavy 290gsm natural white print making paper made from 90% bamboo fibres and 10% cotton.

The original piece is acrylic and colored pencil.

Available hand-framed in maple with archival mat and glass by Vermont's Joel Taplin of Taplin MFG. Framed artwork is archivally matted and hung with UV-protective glass. The hand-made frames are made from locally-milled wood with inlaid splines in each corner for added strength.  Please allow three weeks for the completion of your custom, hand-made frame.
 

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Caitlin has chosen Avenues for Justice as this week's charity.  $200 from the sale of Caitlin's artwork will be donated.

"In 1979, Avenues for Justice first reached into some crowded Manhattan criminal courtrooms and found kids who might turn their lives around if they only had a second chance. What AFJ did next was unheard of. We presented the courts with an option: instead of sentencing youth to jail, judges could send them to AFJ for counseling, training, education and employment assistance.  

That simple tactic -- keep kids out of prison -- has saved the lives of hundreds of young people every year for more than three decades. At a time when the U.S. incarceration rate is the highest of any nation in the world and a cycle of arrests and imprisonment has become the norm within many low-income communities, AFJ has bucked the trend to become one of history's most successful and cost-effective crime prevention programs."

Meet the Artist: Caitlin Cali

"Caitlin Cali is an artist living in Providence, RI. She received a BFA in printmaking from MassArt in 2004, then spent many years teaching and working with people. Most recently, she has been spending as much time as she can working on her drawing, painting, and printing, always trying to make sense of being alive."