This fantastic print features a deer skeleton and is part of 'Osteographia' (The Anatomy of Bones) published by English surgeon and teacher of Anatomy William Cheselden in 1733. The collection features engravings of Animal and Human skeletons. This print comes from the salvaged science text. The pages have been scanned in, cropped, and retouched to ensure the highest quality reproduction possible.
The art is digitally printed on high quality acid free and archival matte paper and includes an info card with the history of the art.
Prints ship in a sturdy shipping tube to ensure art is in pristine condition when you receive it.
3-5 business days
I'll do my best to meet these shipping estimates, but can't guarantee them. Actual delivery time will depend on the shipping method you choose.
Buyers are responsible for any customs and import taxes that may apply. I'm not responsible for delays due to customs.
Just contact me within: 3 days of delivery
Ship items back to me within: 7 days of delivery
Request a cancellation within: 6 hours of purchase
But please contact me if you have any problems with your order.
Because of the nature of these items, unless they arrive damaged or defective, I can't accept returns for:
Buyers are responsible for return shipping costs. If the item is not returned in its original condition, the buyer is responsible for any loss in value.
Holiday Shipping Deadlines to receive by Dec. 24: For U.S. - Dec. 14; Canada - Dec. 9; Rest of the world - Dec. 6
Jan 30, 2021
Very good quality and shipping was fast.
Nov 22, 2020
Great quality print and arrived right on time! It was packaged very carefully and the envelope was much more firm and safer than I expected.
Sep 9, 2020
Nov 25, 2019
Dec 7, 2018
Happy with the antiqued effect, and overall presentation. Thanks, guys. I got the 11"x14". CLOSE inspection of this print reveals the skeletal image lacks the resolution to scale this size - some blotchiness is apparent. Probably should top out at 8x10 size. However, for this particular image, low-res can suffice, because it befits the antique low-fi nature of the piece. I realize this image is lifted from some old book illustration, and not a unique design from "curiousprints."