High quality Slim wall calendar featuring a selection of the World famous colourful Georgian Doors of Dublin City. Code CL-SL-DD
Traditional Doorways from the Georgian Squares of Dublin. The images are reproduced from original artistic works by Liam Blake.
This calendar has been produced utilising a fine art printing process which renders the images in a much higher resolution more akin to a photographic print. The calendarium also shows the phases of the moon.
All wall calendars ship in a postal sleeve.
Doors of Dublin Bookmark Calendar 2021
Beautifully produced slim pocket or purse calendar with tear away bookmark pages. Code CL-BK-03.
This calendar features images of the well known Georgian Doors of Dublin reproduced from original artistic works by renowned Irish photographer Liam Blake.
These calendars have been produced utilising a fine art printing process which renders the images in a much higher resolution more akin to a photographic print.
When the month ends simply tear out the page and use as a bookmark.
Doors of Dublin Playing Cards - 52 images
High quality playing cards suitable for most card games. Code DD-52-PC
This pack of playing cards features 52 images of the world famous Doors of Dublin from the Georgian Squares of Dublin City.
Doors of Dublin Coasters
Set of four high quality cork backed coasters presented in a colouful gift box.
Size 10.5 x 10.5cm
• Heat resistant • Durable • Wipe clean
Traditional Georgian Doorways from the Georgian squares of Dublin.
The Doors of Dublin coasters feature a selection of images of colourful Georgian Doors reproduced beautifully from the original photography of Liam Blake.
This product has been produced using a high end printing process which results in excellent print colour reproduction.
Complete with hanging tag.
Many theories have been put forward to explain why they are so brightly painted and ornamented, none unfortunately likely to be true. It has been suggested, for instance, that the practice originated at the time of Elizabeth 1, when a Puritan administrator decreed that all the city’s door and window frames should be the same drab brown colour. In an act of the defiance, the artistic and expressive population responded by painting them in the brightest hues they could find. A similar story dates from reign of Queen Victoria in the late 1800’s. Some claim that after the death of her beloved husband Prince Albert, the grieving monarch ordered all the doors in Dublin painted black in his memory. Once again the rebellious Dubliners refused and turned their front doors into a riot of colour.