- My Account
Art belongs on the walls of every home, not just the walls of the wealthy. phi ink’s goal is to provide affordable art that anyone can collect. You don’t need a mansion. You don’t need a bathtub full of money. These prints will last a lifetime if you care to hold onto them that long. But if you’re renting your home and can only afford to pin or tape it to the wall, so be it. The point is…. if you like it, stick it on your wall and enjoy it – by any means necessary.phi ink manifesto
I’m selling out. In fact, I’m selling myself out. Museums shamelessly sell things through their gift shop in order to sustain themselves… Why can’t I?richard earl leong yu ralya ~ artist
Obviously, this is an homage to Joseph Beuys, the father of Conceptual Art. Besides being a funny one liner, I like to think that it goes deeper than that. This is a photo of the first of a set of 100 multiples. The original piece is 36″x36″x3.5″, laser cut black felt on grey felt, stretched over a wooden frame made from reclaimed lumber. The print is on 18″x24″ archival matte paper, so it would fit perfectly in a standard frame, or stick it on the wall as is. The image size is approximately 15″x15″.
One of a series of drawings by artist Richard Earl Leong Yu Ralya, traveling through northern Israel and Istanbul in July of 2014. Printed on archival paper: 13.5 x 11.5 inches. Image size: 8.4 x 6 inches.
This installation explored ideas of cultural identity and the commodification of a culture in the face of manifest destiny. It consisted of digitally manipulated vintage photography, fine art framing, QR codes, song lyrics, and a large scale wall piece involving a red dirt resist.
What's being offered here are two archival prints… one is the QR code image and the other is a photograph of the red dirt resist wall. You can purchase them individually or as a set.
A collection of drawings and photographs by artist Richard Earl Leong Yu Ralya, travelling through northern Israel and Istanbul in July of 2014.
Professionally printed and bound. I’d recommend the hard cover if you can afford it. It’s more expensive, but the cover holds up much better over time.