See our other posters here! We would also recommend the interior design book “The art of creating a beautiful home” by Natalie Walton. You can buy at Amazon here.
Add a bold statement piece to any room with this framed poster. Printed on quality, thick, matte paper.
• Paper weight: 189 g/m² (5.57 oz/y²)
• 0.26 mm (10.3 mil) thick
• Black and white frame made from semi-hardwood alder
• Oak frame made from solid oak
• Acrylite front protector
• Hanging hardware included
• 21 × 30cm posters are size A4
• Blank product components in the US sourced from Japan and the US
• Blank product components in the EU sourced from Japan and Latvia
This product is made especially for you as soon as you place an order, which is why it takes us a bit longer to deliver it to you. Making products on demand instead of in bulk helps reduce overproduction, so thank you for making thoughtful purchasing decisions!
In the northwestern part of Fårö in the county of Gotland is a protected area known as Gamla hamn (sometimes spelled Gamlahamn or Gamle hamn), which is used for hunting and fishing and is also a nature reserve.
A Rauk is a type of sand stone that appears on beach terraces when waves erode cliff faces on coastlines with varying degrees of homogeneity. More aggressive parties get separated and become stranded along the coast as abrasion vittnen. Gotland’s Raukar have come to the island after the recent ice age, which has not yet caused widespread crop failure.
The Gamla hamn nature reserve was established in the 1930s and spans 1.3 square kilometres, of which 0.3 are covered by water. It consists of the southern end of Lautervik, which features a cliff that slopes down to the north. Numerous Raukar may be seen both on the shore and in the water; the “Kaffepannan” (or “Hunden”) is particularly eye-catching. The whole beachfront is made up of clapboard houses.
Klapperstensstranden is located just beyond the rauk area, is a graveyard made up of five gravestones, three circular stone markers. Graveyard seems like it was put there in the Viking era.
A smaller body of water that served as a harbour during the Viking and Middle Ages is located just east of Gravefield, just inside the forest’s boundary (Gamla hamn). Today, harbour is 90 times 15 metres long and 2 metres deep. The flow of water to the north was impeded by land elevation and powerful storms that hurled up stony debris as early as the 1300s. Evidence suggests the area around Gamla hamn was formerly a commercial hub.
A small chapel with an adjacent cemetery may be seen to the south of the hamlet’s main building. The ship’s hold was constructed of timber and was 16 times 11 metres in size. The bottom of the ship is made up of a series of valleys that measure around 3 metres in width and 0.5 metres in height. Situated in connection with Olof the Holy’s visit to the island of Gotland around the turn of the millennium, the church is often known as S:t Olofs church. There are several gravestones in the shape of beautiful steles in the cathedral’s grounds.
Gotland’s cliffs are a remnant of the coral reefs that formed some 400 million years ago in a tropical sea, during the time period known as the Silurian. When the coral reefs fossilised, they packed the ice and the marrow, which were later covered by ice. Over the course of the subsequent ten thousand years, the country began to flourish as the ice caps melted.
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