Table of Print Sizes & Prices

*  These are


“off the shelf”

frame sizes

Prints are mounted using Daler Mountboard with a protective backing of greyboard.  The 3 colours shown above are fairly neutral to match most decors, but I do have other colours available.  Please contact me to discuss your requirements.

Text on back of Greeting Cards and Notelets, and enclosed with Prints (Cards & Notelets are blank inside)

Location Map

Site of painting:

Inverness Edinburgh

Move the cursor over the mount and click to see the different colours available:

Buy this Picture:




Back to:

Home Page

All Paintings

Contact me if you prefer

a different colour of mount.

Notelet: £0.65

A6 Card: £1.50

A5 Card:  £2.55

 Print - Unmounted


 Print - Pale Ivory mount

 Print - Delft Blue mount

 Print - Catkin mount

If ordering from outside the UK, please contact me for postage rates before buying.

If you want to buy more than one of an item, click on the “Add to Cart” button, and you will be able to edit

the number of items in the secure pop-up window.  Click on “Update” when you have made your changes.

Back to the top Back to the top scotland




Share on Facebook Share on Twitter Share via e-mail Print
- Northeast Corries, Foinaven -

Painting No. 92

Please see below for full details of print sizes

Descriptive Text and

Location Map of Painting

This picture is also available as Bookmark No. P92

Moine location

The dramatic north-east corries of Foinaven, divided by the buttressed ridge of A Ch’eir Ghorm, are rarely visited.  They lie hidden above the long cleft of Strath Dionard and face the steep white screes of Cranstackie and Conamheall, across whose gritty shoulder the two climbers are making their way in this painting.  At just under 3000 feet, Foinaven misses out on Munro status, and so its narrow quartzite ridges remain peaceful, whether the mountain is bathed in sunshine or wreathed in mist.  To climb up into the clouds on such unfrequented slopes can be scary, but it brings exciting glimpses of vapour-veiled crags backed by distant lochans, softly framed in luminous mist.  But the greatest reward, perhaps, is the confidence gained by one’s ability to navigate in such conditions, and to overcome the fear of the unknown, which assails us whenever our senses are compromised.  It really can be a case of walking by faith, not by sight.