Each item is individually packaged by a specialist international art shipper. Please ask us for a quote before making your purchase.
Prices will vary according to weight, size, and destination country.
Your item may be liable for import duty, please ask if this is included in the shipping quote.
The specialist shipper will invoice you separately. This is to ensure that you pay the lowest possible shipping cost.
Customer satisfaction is very important to us. If any item we ship independently to a client (i.e. we do not pass over the goods ‘face to face’) does not meet customer expectation or requirements, then the client must contact us either by email or letter within 7 working days beginning the day after the goods have been received to request resolution of any issue or to request a full refund (to include the cost of outward shipping to the client).
In these circumstances we require the client to pay the cost of returning the item to us in the condition in which it was sent and packed to the same standard to avoid damage in transit. Refunds will be made within 5 working days upon return of artworks received in good order.
Statutory consumer rights are not affected.
Although sales information is updated on our website daily, all stock is offered simultaneously in the gallery. Therefore we cannot guarantee your chosen item/items will still be available for sale. A member of the gallery staff will contact you to confirm your purchase.
Jane Muir studied ceramics at Central St Martins School of Art and the Royal College of Art. Since leaving the RCA in 1992 she has exhibited widely, notably in Ceramic Contemporaries, V&A, and a solo show at the Molesey Gallery, Surrey. In 1997 she was also awarded a Crafts Council Grant helping her to set up her present studio.
Jane specialises in idiosyncratic hand painted figures representing a witty and uncluttered observation of the world. Figures that stand alone or placed in an architectural landscape are hand modelled, allowing her the freedom to sketch with clay and develop ideas during the making process. Jane’s figures are not about specific individuals but are a personification of the stereotype or archetypal character.
Jane’s work has been exhibited widely throughout the UK, Europe, America and Japan. Jane’s inspiration comes from various sources and has remained fairly consistent throughout her career, including modern masters such as Peter Blake, Eduardo Paolozzi and Elizabeth Frink and some more traditional crafts such as the work of the Staffordshire Potters.