This artwork requires special packing
Shipping pricing calculated at Checkout
We strive to get orders checked and packed for dispatch as quickly as possible, most are dispatched within 7 to 10 working days from purchase. Please allow 14 working days (UK) and up to 21 days (worldwide) to receive your artwork.
We strive to get orders checked and packed for dispatch as quickly as possible, most are dispatched within 7 to 10 working days from purchase. Please allow 14 working days (UK) and up to 21 days (worldwide) to receive your artwork. Please contact the gallery for details.
Artworks purchased from Hang-Up are packed in-house by our expert logistics team. Our team will flat-pack, crate or use our bespoke tubes to pack your artwork so that it can travel safely to its destination. Artworks are always handled with the utmost care by trained team members using specialist gloves to move the artworks and appropriate conservation materials when packing. Artworks are then shipped with one of our secure specialist art courier partners. Your artworks are insured up to £10,000 as standard during national and international transit and are fully trackable throughout the process.
Sending out artworks safely and securely requires considerable packaging. We have a specialist team in place to do this, but as yet we have found no way around the excess packaging required to do the job properly. We are of course very aware of the environmental impact and encourage all our clients to reuse or recycle the packaging. Our packing team saves all bubble wrap, foam and cardboard from gallery purchases, which may be re-appropriated to package your orders.
Should you wish to cancel your order before it has been dispatched, please contact the gallery as soon as possible as orders are processed almost immediately. Orders cannot be cancelled after 7 days.
Where goods have been dispatched, it is the buyer’s responsibility to inspect goods verifying quantity specifications and details. Upon receipt of the goods, the purchaser must raise any queries or complaints about the goods within 7 days otherwise; we will deem the purchase and delivery accepted by you.
Any returned goods which are not defective or faulty must be returned at your own cost.For more information, please refer to our T&Cs.
Please allow 10 days for refunds to be processed.
All framing is outsourced to our framing partners in North London. Should you wish to cancel an order - assuming work has not already started - you will be liable only for the transportation costs to the framing company.
If the work is in progress then you will not be able to amend or cancel the order.
In the unlikely event that your artwork arrives damaged through transit, it is essential that the gallery is notified within 48 hours. Detailed images of both the packaging and the artwork must be taken, paying particular attention to any damage that has been incurred.
All artworks are packed by a specialist team and sent using one of our secure specialist courier partners. Standard shipping options cover loss and damage to artworks to a maximum of £10,000.
Additional shipping insurance is available to purchase at the costs below, current as of April 2019.
£95 + VAT for Artworks with a value of £10,000 - £20,000
£195+ VAT for Artworks with a value of £20,000 - £40,000
£295 +VAT for Artworks with a value of £40,000 - £60,000
£395+ VAT for Artworks with a value of £60,000 - £80,000
For artworks with a value of more than £80,000, please contact the gallery directly at firstname.lastname@example.org.
Unless additional insurance is taken with us, our liability for claims of loss or damage is limited to either the value of the goods or repair/restoration to a maximum of £10,000.
Additional insurance is underwritten by XL Catlin Insurance Company UK Ltd.
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Despite being largely self-taught, Patrick Hughes devised a unique and intricate style of painting known as ‘reverspective’ which has been widely admired (and sometimes copied). Hughes’s signature 3D paintings of galleries, streets and landscapes are designed so that viewers can interact with them to create incredible optical illusions of movement. He made his first work in this way in 1964, but then abandoned the process until 1990, instead making art...