Richard Clifton Afternoon Mallards Limited Edition Print
| Condition: New | Edition:Limited Edition | Edition Size: Limited to 550 | Dim:25.25 x 16.25 | Richard Clifton| Item #: CL00002
Price: $ 150.00 USD
today, August 10, 2020
AFTERNOON MALLARDS, LIMITED EDITION PRINT
NOTES: In a remarkably short time, Richard has risen to become a leading waterfowl artist. Since 1991 when he won his first duck stamp contest, this self-taught painter has created 23 state stamps—making him the fifth most-awarded duck stamp artist of all time. Richard was selected to paint the 1996 Australian duck stamp, in 1997 he won the New Hampshire contest for the third time, and in 1998 he became the first three-time winner in his home state of Delaware. His work has been displayed at the nation’s finest art shows, including the Southeastern Wildlife Exposition and the Oklahoma Wildlife Art Show, and he has been Ducks Unlimited artist of the year. A dedicated conservationist, Richard has set aside several acres of family farmland as waterfowl habitat..
Afternoon Mallards Limited Edition Print
by Richard Clifton
is signed by the artist and comes with a certificate of authenticity.
Richard Clifton bio
"Richard Clifton, a Delaware native, is a self-taught artist who has chosen the
classic genre of waterfowl as his specialty. His success has been marked by
numerous accolades. Since 1991, when he won his first duck stamp contest,
Clifton has accumulated nineteen state stamps in just eight years—placing him
fifth on the all-time duck stamp list for awards. Richard was selected to paint
the 1996 Australian duck stamp. In 1997, he won the New Hampshire contest for
the third time and in 1998, he became the first three-time winner in his home
state. In 1999, Richard agreed to paint the New York and New Jersey duck stamps
bringing his total number of stamps to twenty-three over all. Richard s work
has been shown at the country s finest art shows, including the Southeastern
Wildlife Exposition and the Oklahoma Wildlife Art Show and he has been chosen
artist of the year by many conservation groups and Ducks U"