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.

Product Code: 223_Banksia_spinulosa_mat
Availability: In Stock
$42.50
Ex Tax: $38.64

Not sure which size? Read this first!

Available Options

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.

More detailed information about all print and mat sizes is here.


Botanical Information:

Family: Proteaceae
Genus: Banskia
Species: spinulosa

Meaning of name:
Banksia, after Sir Joseph Banks (1743–1820), an English naturalist and botanist who accompanied (then) Lieutenant James Cook on the Endeavour in 1768–1771, and who did much to bring Australian botany to the European world
spinulosa is from Latin: spinula, spine, thorn. Possibly a reference to the leaf tips

Banksia spinulosa was first collected sometime between 1788 and 1793 by John White, who was Surgeon General to the New South Wales British colony at the time. He called it the ‘Prickly-leaved Banksia’ but it is now known as the Hairpin Banksia.

B. spinulosa’s natural range extends along the eastern coast of Australia from Victoria, through NSW and right up to Cairns in northern Queensland, and westwards from the coastline into the forests of the Great Dividing Range. The flower spikes are from 10 to 20cm in length (4 to 8 inches) and the shrub reaches from 1m to 3m in height (3 to 10 feet).

This print features in the Banksia Flower Collection 1 triptych collection.


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