48x36" Original - Acrylic polymer emulsion on masonite

Print sizes on CANVAS:  48x36", 30x22.5", 20x15"

Print size on PAPER: 30x22.5" only

Edition of 200 each size on canvas, 350 on paper

© 2019 Christopher Walker

  • Giclée print on Canvas

    These limited edition prints of "Heritage" are a high quality reproduction published from an original 48" x 36" original acrylic polymer emulsion on masonite painting by Christopher Walker. The prints come signed and numbered by the artist with a letter of authenticity.


    This archival canvas is a 60/40 cotton polyester blend, 2-over-1 Oxford weave. It is the best giclée canvas available for fine-art reproductions and provides the richest colours and deepest blacks of any fine-art canvas.

  • Additional Services

    Ask about custom framing of your print. We can provide a wide selection of frames and mat combinations to suit your taste. Canvases can also be framed with a float frame to provide another level of finish to the prints.

  • Artist Notes

    The Lancaster Bomber holds a special place in my family’s heritage as my Grandfather, Eric Bawden, was a flight mechanic who serviced these planes at Middleton St. George, England and Niarobi, Africa during the second World War. I had the privilege and honour to fly on the Mynarski Lancaster Bomber back in 2007 at the Canadian Warplane Heritage Museum in Hamilton, Ontario. This moving experience granted me profound reverence for those who lost their lives in those planes. Over 10,000 Canadians died in Lancaster Bombers during World War 2. In all, there were 7,377 Lancaster Bombers built for Bomber Command in England;430 of which were built in Canada at Victory Aircraft in Malton, Ontario. Today, there are only 2 Lancs flying in the world.


    A Lancaster crew consisted of 7 members which are metaphorically symbolized in the 7 crows in the composition. The rising sun seemed to be an appropriate setting as many Lanc sorties were carried out at night and the pilots who survived these missions would return at daybreak.”


    Christopher Walker