Meet the artist
Betty Sims-Hilditch is a London-based artist who creates line drawings and black-and-white photographs. She uses a mix of ink, charcoal, watercolour and pencil to give depth and character to her illustrations, while her landscape photographs are all about soulful use of light.
The frame and mount
A simple black frame and a white card mount complement this print’s monochrome colours. The frame’s made from cedar – a lightweight wood (so it won’t add too much to the weight of the print) which has a fine, even grain that’s perfect for painting (peek closely and you’ll only just see this coming through).
Where we see it
For an artistic feel, arrange this print with a couple of others from Betty’s Sketch collection, as well as abstract pieces like our Ink or Circle prints. Prop some and hang others, then mix in a few sculptural pieces – Endellion and Hermerdon will echo Sketch’s figurative form.
When it comes to smaller items, we don't hang around.
From our own, white-glove service for delivering larger pieces in the UK and Ireland, to our courier and international partners, rest assured that we’ve done everything we can to make sure your order gets to you on time and in one, perfect piece.
Delivery’s also entirely free if you’re in the UK and spend over £50 (or €100 in Ireland).
We believe that returns should be easy, which is why we approach them with a ‘no quibble’ mindset. And, you’ll also have 28 days to do so – just in case you need time to mull things over.
Just so you know
On the back of the frame is a wire for hanging (be sure to select the correct fixing for your wall), and we’ve included Velcro dots that you attach to the frame and the wall to help the print stay neatly straight.
There may be some variation in the colour of the mounts, so if you plan to buy a few from the same collection, we recommend buying all at the same time.
The joy of sitting in
Ways to rekindle the joy of an evening in, from the practical (choosing the perfect seat), to the fun (setting up a home cinema) to the emotive (why ‘hygge’ is still relevant).