KIRITIN BEYER: Fleeing The Ruins (limited edition print)


In ancient traditions, masks were used to channel deities. The artists behind this series used them to reinvent old African, Indigenous and Caribbean rituals and conjure mysterious figures, creating a uniquely conceptual photography series in the process.

ARTIST: Kiritin Beyer (in collaboration with Parris Jaru)

TITLE: Fleeing the Ruins, 2013

MEDIUM: Digital Archival Print (unframed)

EDITION: Limited Edition Print (every print comes with a Certificate of Authenticity signed by the artist)

20 x 20 in. (50.8 x 50.8 cm) – Edition of 99

30 x 30 in. (76 x 76 cm) – Edition of 59

40 x 40 in. (102 x 102 cm) – Edition of 29

Please contact us to inquire about sizes not listed here. Interior image mockup for reference only (final framing ratio will depend on your framing choice).

PRINTING SPECS: Photographs are printed to the highest industry standard by an experienced fine art printer using Epson inkjet pigments on Hahnemühle German Etching paper (both inks and papers are archival), hand-cut to selected size. The paper is characterized by its matte quality and velvety tactile feel. Its texture brings out the image’s three-dimensional effect and depth.

CHOOSING YOUR PRINT SIZE: Please use the reference images to visualize the size of your print on a wall. Remember there is an additional white border included for framing purposes.

DELIVERY TIME: 2 to 3 weeks for North America orders (please allow additional time for international orders due to customs). Shipped unframed.

RETURN / REFUND: As our prints are made to order, they are final sale and non-returnable. We guarantee the quality of our prints, but if your order was shipped with a defect or arrived damaged, please contact us at [email protected]. See our Customer Service page for more info.


ABOUT THE ARTISTS: Kiritin Beyer is a French-Danish photographer and videographer. Parris Jaru is a Jamaican-born American painter. The creative pair (and a couple in real life) worked on this series for 2 years. They turned abandoned buildings into their private playgrounds and reinvented old African, Indigenous and Caribbean traditions and rituals.