Sunday, December 03, 2023


Museums proud of their heritage

The Collection Digigraphie® label attracts museums across Europe. All museums, both national and private, can now offer visitors the chance to acquire a limited-edition quality piece of work. Digigraphie can offer visitors the chance to leave with an exceptional, durable reproduction of their favourite work (painting or photo). It's a fantastic opportunity to introduce an artistic heritage into your home. The sale of Collection Digigraphies could be done during a temporary exhibition or during a visit of permanent works.

Le Louvre - Exposition Jean Auguste Dominique Ingres

Ingres - Antiochus et Stratonice

Type: Painting 30 x 20 Paper: Epson Smooth fine art paper 225g Produced By: Atelier Martin Garanger Series: 1000

A large choice of Art papers

Digigraphie is directly related to the support materials used. Epson has selected a range of art papers dedicated to Digigraphie, to provide artists with a vast choice of materials: Art paper that is smooth, ultra-smooth, textured, watercolour, velvet, canvas, etc. All these materials have been tested by independent laboratories to guarantee the stability of the work over time. The complete list of Digigraphie® art papers can be found here.


The Wonderful World of Albert Kahn - The Balkans - Greece - Thessaloniki Port

Albert Kahn Museum: From the autochrome to the Collection Digigraphie®

The Albert Kahn museum is a Digigraphie® convert. It was one of the first museums to produce and exhibit Digigraphies from its collection. Albert Kahn, a French banker and philanthropist, aspired to a peaceful world in which understanding and knowledge of other cultures would end intolerance. From 1909 to 1931 he hired photographers and sent them around the world taking colour pictures, building his "Archive of the Planet": Today, the collection of 72,000 colour negative plates, the largest in the world, provides a "clear picture of the evolution of the planet". To share and distribute this unique heritage, the Albert Kahn museum has chosen to go digital and offers Digigraphies to its visitors. Epson technology is reviving these historic plates.