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Albemarlensis, Pahoehoe Lava

Copper etching, 35cmx30cm, hand coloured with colour pencil and japanese inks, 2010

'Galapagos. The natural history of this archipelago is very remarkable: it seems to be a little world within itself; the greater number of its inhabitants, both vegetable and animal, being found nowhere else' (Charles Darwin)

Basaltic Lava, Pyroclastic Rocks, Sulphur Butterfly on Ninachumbi

Copper etching, 35cmx30cm, hand coloured with colour pencil and japanese inks, 2010

'Galapagos. The natural history of this archipelago is very remarkable: it seems to be a little world within itself; the greater number of its inhabitants, both vegetable and animal, being found nowhere else' (Charles Darwin)

Chatham Island, Pencil-spined Sea Urchin

Copper etching, 35cmx30cm, hand coloured with colour pencil and japanese inks, 2010

'Galapagos. The natural history of this archipelago is very remarkable: it seems to be a little world within itself; the greater number of its inhabitants, both vegetable and animal, being found nowhere else' (Charles Darwin)

Fumaroles and Hornitos of Volcan Chico, Ninachumbi

Copper etching, 35cmx30cm, hand coloured with colour pencil and japanese inks, 2010

'Galapagos. The natural history of this archipelago is very remarkable: it seems to be a little world within itself; the greater number of its inhabitants, both vegetable and animal, being found nowhere else' (Charles Darwin)

Giant Prickly Pear Cactus, Isabela Island

Copper etching, 35cmx30cm, hand coloured with colour pencil and japanese inks, 2010

'Galapagos. The natural history of this archipelago is very remarkable: it seems to be a little world within itself; the greater number of its inhabitants, both vegetable and animal, being found nowhere else' (Charles Darwin)

Humbolt Current, Nymphs Pond

Copper etching, 35cmx30cm, hand coloured with colour pencil and japanese inks, 2010

'Galapagos. The natural history of this archipelago is very remarkable: it seems to be a little world within itself; the greater number of its inhabitants, both vegetable and animal, being found nowhere else' (Charles Darwin)

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