Sale on canvas prints! Use code ABCXYZ at checkout for a special discount!



Subway Wood Print featuring the photograph Spring Street Station by Frank Mari


Top Mat

Top Mat

Bottom Mat

Bottom Mat



12.00" x 7.00"


12.00" x 7.00"


Share This Page

Spring Street Station Wood Print

Frank Mari

by Frank Mari


Product Details

Spring Street Station wood print by Frank Mari.   Bring your artwork to life with the texture and added depth of a wood print. Your image gets printed directly onto a sheet of 3/4" thick maple wood. There are D-clips on the back of the print for mounting it to your wall using mounting hooks and nails (included).

Ships Within

3 - 4 business days

Additional Products

Spring Street Station Photograph by Frank Mari


Spring Street Station Canvas Print

Canvas Print

Spring Street Station Framed Print

Framed Print

Spring Street Station Art Print

Art Print

Spring Street Station Poster


Spring Street Station Metal Print

Metal Print

Spring Street Station Acrylic Print

Acrylic Print

Spring Street Station Wood Print

Wood Print

Spring Street Station Greeting Card

Greeting Card

Wood Print Tags

wood prints black and white wood prints new york city wood prints train wood prints subway wood prints station wood prints urban wood prints spring street wood prints color wood prints commuting wood prints waiting wood prints disinterested wood prints nyc wood prints underground wood prints commute wood prints manhattan wood prints

Photograph Tags

photographs black and white photos new york city photos train photos subway photos station photos urban photos spring street photos color photos commuting photos waiting photos disinterested photos nyc photos underground photos commute photos manhattan photos

Comments (0)

There are no comments for Spring Street Station.   Click here to post the first comment.

About Frank Mari

Frank Mari

I've been interested in photography since I was a kid but didn't get serious about it until I got to college where I, mostly self-taught, shot for the yearbook and college newspaper. Lucky for me it was the late 60s and early 70s so environmental-type portraits (you know, people hugging trees -literally, guys sitting on huge boulders contemplating the problems of the world, women with flowers in their hair, etc) replaced the stuffy, studio portraits of earlier years. Good times, man! For the next 17 years, I worked to support a family and pay the rent but always in photo-related or visual arts fields. For the last 30+ years, I've had the good fortune of doing what I really enjoy - being in my own business as a working photographer,...



Previous Page Next Page