Home » Store » Trinity Batman, Superman, and Wonder Woman Giclee on Canvas by Jim Lee

Trinity Batman, Superman, and Wonder Woman Giclee on Canvas by Jim Lee

SKU
AI-10053
Medium
Limited Edition Giclee on Canvas
Artwork Dimensions
34 x 17

$1,225.00

All unframed giclees on paper and on canvas come rolled in a tube unless already framed or stretched, and all unframed cels and drawings are sent in flats.  This item is either stretched, framed, or oversized.

In the US, we charge a flat rate for framed and oversized art, but if the shipping is higher to your location, we will let you know the extra costs, which are just extended without markup from the shipping company used.  We want people all over the world to have access to art we have on our site, so we try to do all we can to make it accessible!  Our surcharges will never exceed the shipping company charges.  Hopefully this is clear, but please all us with any questions or concerns.

FYI:
We ship anything unframed over $250 free in the continental US. Some of the art is available both framed and unframed, so do let us know if you're wanting a version not offered on our new site.  Also note, we don't recommend buying giclees on canvas framed.  Dependent on weather changes, they art can loosen in the stretcher bars during shipment.  We send all art with tracking and signature required, unless otherwise requested. International clients can expect additional duty and import costs consistent with those charged by their country.

Available

Shipping Framing

Product Description

Taken from the popular DC series "Trinity", this piece features the three most popular DC heroes: Batman, Superman and Wonder Woman. The is what we'd call a trinity of badasses.

Canvas artwork comes gallery wrapped and costs $50 to ship in the US.

Comes with a certificate of authenticity.
Each piece is signed by the artist, Jim Lee.

Jim Lee (born August 11, 1964) is a Korean American comic book artist, writer, editor, and publisher. He entered the industry in 1987 as an artist for Marvel Comics, illustrating titles such as Alpha Flight and The Punisher War Journal, before gaining popularity on The Uncanny X-Men. X-Men No. 1, the 1991 spin-off series premiere that Lee penciled and co-wrote with Chris Claremont, remains the best-selling comic book of all time, according to Guinness World Records.

In 1992, Lee and several other artists formed their own publishing company, Image Comics, to publish their creator-owned titles, with Lee publishing titles such as WildC.A.T.s and Gen¹³ through his studio Wildstorm Productions. Eschewing the role of publisher in order to return to illustration, Lee sold Wildstorm in 1998 to DC Comics, where he continued to run it as a DC imprint until 2010, as well as illustrating successful titles set in DC's main fictional universe, such as the year-long "Batman: Hush" and "Superman: For Tomorrow" storylines. On February 18, 2010, Jim Lee was announced as the new Co-Publisher of DC Comics with Dan DiDio, both replacing Paul Levitz.

He has received a Harvey Award, Inkpot Award and three Wizard Fan Awards in recognition for his work.

In February 2010 Lee and Dan DiDio were named Co-Publishers of DC Comics by DC Entertainment President Diane Nelson. According to Lee, this does not indicate another move away from the creative side of comics, as his Co-Publishing duties grant him greater creative involvement in the entire DC line and allow him to illustrate titles, such as Dark Knight: Boy Wonder, a re-branded conclusion to the story he and Frank Miller began in All Star Batman & Robin, the Boy Wonder. He was to supply the painted art over Giuseppe Camuncoli's layouts in Batman: Europa #1, a 2011 miniseries inspired by Lee's time living in Italy, though as of June 2011, neither of these projects have materialized. According to a March 2013 article, DC insists that Europa is not cancelled. DC announced they were ending the Wildstorm imprint in September 2010.

In September 2011, DC Comics instituted a program called The New 52, in which the publisher cancelled all of its superhero titles and relaunched 52 new series with No. 1 issues, wiping out most of the then-current continuity. Lee and writer Geoff Johns, DC Comics' Chief Creative Officer, are the architects of the relaunch, which was initiated with a new Justice League series, written and illustrated by Johns and Lee, respectively. The series' first story arc was a new origin of the Justice League, which depicted the return of DC's primary superheroes to the team.