Looking for design inspiration? Shop our curated collections!

|

of 5000

|

Son Canvas Print featuring the photograph Families Of Disappeared Await News Of by John Moore

Frame

Top Mat

Top Mat

Bottom Mat

Bottom Mat

Dimensions

Image:

7.00" x 10.00"

Overall:

7.00" x 10.00"

 

Share This Page

Families Of Disappeared Await News Of Canvas Print

John Moore

by John Moore

$86.76

Description

Families Of Disappeared Await News Of canvas print by John Moore.   Bring your artwork to life with the texture and depth of a stretched canvas print. Your image gets printed onto one of our premium canvases and then stretched on a wooden frame of 1.5" x 1.5" stretcher bars (gallery wrap) or 5/8" x 5/8" stretcher bars (museum wrap). Your canvas print will be delivered to you "ready to hang" with pre-attached hanging wire, mounting hooks, and nails.

Ships Within

3 - 4 business days

Additional Products

Families Of Disappeared Await News Of by John Moore

View All & Comment

Families Of Disappeared Await News Of Canvas Print

Canvas Print

Families Of Disappeared Await News Of Framed Print

Framed Print

Families Of Disappeared Await News Of Art Print

Art Print

Families Of Disappeared Await News Of Metal Print

Metal Print

Families Of Disappeared Await News Of Acrylic Print

Acrylic Print

Families Of Disappeared Await News Of Wood Print

Wood Print

Canvas Print Tags

canvas prints son protest kitchen full length legal system pakistan rawalpindi law prison month religion justice concept

Photograph Tags

photographs son protest kitchen full length legal system pakistan rawalpindi law prison month religion justice concept

Comments (0)

There are no comments for Families Of Disappeared Await News Of.   Click here to post the first comment.

Artist's Description

RAWALPINDI, PAKISTAN - MARCH 29: Zahida Abid holds her son Huzaifa, 11 months, in the kitchen of her home March 29, 2007 in Rawalpindi, Pakistan. She says her husband Abid Sharif, 50, was abducted by Pakistani intelligence agents on September 16, 2005, while on a trip to Peshawar. Families of the missing have formed the group Defense of Human Rights, staging daily protests outside of the Supreme Court and accusing the government intelligence agencies of illegally detaining their family members, some of whom had ties to Islamic organizations. Human rights organizations say that up to 400 people have been the victims of forced disappearances since 2001, when Pakistan joined the U.S. efforts against terrorism. 'The Pakistani government began the disappearances with the war on terror, but then expanded the scope to their opponents,' said Ali Hasan of Human Rights Watch, 'and the traditional guarantors of global human rights standards, the United States and Great Briton, have no moral auth...

 

$86.76

Previous Page Next Page