Australian Botanical prints by artist Maurice Hayler, designed to endure.
Our art is printed with care on Hahnemühle fine art archival paper with archival Epson UltraChrome pigment inks, good for at least 75 years. View all print and mat sizes here.
IMPORTANT and Please Note: that all orders received Tuesdays to Sundays are dispatched the following Monday. Every effort will be made to fulfill orders received on Mondays that same day, otherwise they will be dispatched next day Tuesday if we can’t make Monday in time.
We can process urgent and express orders on request.
Our flat prints are printed sheets, trimmed to size, with no mat or backing supplied..
We offer the following sizes:
5″ × 7″ (127mm × 178mm)
8″ × 10″ (203mm × 254mm)
A4 (203mm × 297mm)
You will see these options available via the Available Options radio buttons if in the Flat Prints section of our catalogue, or if you can see ‘Flat’ in the item’s title.
Our matted prints are the same printed sheets, but come with archival mat and backing..
These come in the following sizes:
5″ × 7″ in a white 8″ × 10″ mat (outer dimensions are 203mm × 254mm)
8″ × 10″ in a white 12″ × 14″ mat (outer dimensions are 305mm × 356mm) (please note this is a non-standard size: read more here)
A4 in a white 12″ × 16″ mat (outer dimensions are 305mm × 406mm)
You will see these options available via the Available Options radio buttons if in the Matted Prints section of our catalogue, or if you can see ‘With Mat and Backing’ in the item’s title.
Meaning of name:
Kennedia, after John Kennedy, a partner in the renowned firm of nurserymen, Lee and Kennedy of Hammersmith, London (the genus was named by French botanist Étienne Pierre Ventenat (1757–1808))
lateritia is from Latin: lateritius, brick-red colour. The flower colour
Kennedia lateritia was originally named Kennedia macrophylla and is also known by the common names Cape Leeuwin Creeper and Augusta Kennedia. It is a rare plant native to Western Australia, and listed as endangered. It has a natural geographic range of 5km2 (1.9 sq. mi.) with the largest threats to it being trampling, fire, weed invasion, and clearing land for development. The plant is however an established cultivar in the ornamental plant industry in Western Australia and some other Australian States.
The Creeper usually forms a cover over low vegetation but will climb to 4m (13 feet) if trees are present.
This print features in the Kennedia species diptych collection.