power to move men and armies
power to move men and armies
power to move men and armies

power to move men and armies

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The tulip has a long history.  Its simple beauty has been said to "drive men mad". 

It began wild, in the hills of Turkey but would soon have countries at its feet.  This humble flower, who even bows from the weight of its own bloom, yielded power beyond belief from political upheavals to economic highs and lows.

One humble flower, with no power in of itself, moved men and armies.

So did an ordinary, peasant girl named Jeanne D'Arc, she led an army to victory in a battle that was thought unwinnable.  We know her today as Saint Joan of Arc.

Remember, strength and power are within.  Men and armies can be moved.  ❤️                         


This collection is meant to be nestled on a bookshelf beside your favorite novel, lounging on a mantle,  tucked by your bedside, gathered amongst others on a wall, or sleeping in a quiet nook. Place them where your eye will catch them daily, whether it's a glance, a nod,  a gaze, a wink, or stopped mid-stride. I want you to be reminded daily of their message...

 Our strength and power comes from within.  Confidence is born from this knowing.❤️




6 x 4" inches (15.24cm x 10.16cm) - a subtle glance

9 x 6" inches (22.86cm x 15.24cm) - a nod

12 x 8" inches (30.48cm x 20.32cm) - a lingered gaze

15 x 10" inches (63.5cm x 25.4cm) - "Here's looking at you kid" wink

18 x 12" inches (45.72cm x 30.48cm) - stopped mid-stride

These sizes do not include the .39 in (1 cm) white border.


Please allow up to two weeks from your order date for your print to arrive as it will be printed especially for you. Because of current Covid circumstances, there may be some delays in printing and delivery.

Fine art prints are printed on-demand onto Hahnemühle Photo Rag. 100% Cotton, white and matte 308g/m².

The fine art photography lab uses Epson UltraChrome Pro pigments.

Hahnemühle Photo Rag is always produced with at least .39 in. (1cm) of the white border to ensure accurate cutting edges.

Any film grain and blur are intentional.