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It's October! // 10% off your purchase, automatically applied at checkout.


$66.00 USD
- +


• 1.25" thickness.

• Artist-grade, poly cotton blend canvas material.

• High-density wood fiberboard and a sturdy frame.

• Black closeout panel for added rigidity.

• Built-in hanging tab, ready to hang.

• No risk of damage like stretch canvas.

• UV coated and scratch resistant.

• Printed and manufactured in the USA.


• 300GSM thickness.

• Slight surface texture so it's not so plain.

• More affordable than canvas, but without any sacrifice in print quality.

• Printed and manufactured in the USA.

Printed product does not have a watermark.


Shipping is free for orders above $50.00, standard speed.

Estimated production time: 2-5 days.

Estimated shipping time (domestic): 5-12 business days.

Estimated shipping time (international): 21 business days or more.

Please visit our Shipping & Handling page for further details on production and delivery time frames. You will see exact shipping rates during checkout.

Carbon fiber and composites are amazing…but you can’t polish them like bare metal. An unpainted carbon fiber or composite engine cowl usually has an unappealing dark olive green or brown color, unless if you’re into brown colored machinery like an old Malaise-era American car. But, when airplanes had more metal content, polishing them (or leaving them bare) were a common practice.

Artist's comment: This was an interesting take on the sight of the engines and the wing. Airliners from the 1960's tend to have smaller diameter engines. But people today have had the image of larger, high-bypass turbofan engines engrained into their minds. This was my take on a middle-ground: 1960's jet age style engines that are larger than normal to mimic the engine sizes of today.