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  • Easy Licensing

    Prepaid Managed "Easy Licensing" from ArtVisions is fast, simple and safe.Terms and fees are clearly stated before you order. Easy as 1-2-3. Select Artwork; add your name, email + web link to our convenient form; place your order.

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    Once payment clears (usually one business day), we will email a download link to you. Fees are payable in ($USD).

    Most Artists Are Exclusively Represented by ArtVisions

    This means that it is very unlikely that you will ever see one of our RM images on a competitor's product!

    In order to keep prices reasonably low, we offer non-exclusive, world-wide licenses. Because we operate as a boutique licensing source, it is unlikely that you will need exclusive licenses. But, we offer an option for exclusivity for your product-type, incurring a slightly higher licensing fee.

    "Boutique", as we use it here, means that access to the image gallery service is semi-private and a small group of pre-qualified artists are represented.

    We will be using imagery primarily from a twenty-plus year old agency, ArtVisions™, who will handle all exclusive licenses.

    Since ArtVisions is a full-service licensing agency, it is relatively easy to upgrade to an Exclusive license. Meaning that the exclusive image will not be licensed to a competitor during the term of your license with us.

    About Quiros Art

    Looking Down The Line.
      My first real mentor was my Art teacher in college prep school. He taught me a great deal - not the least of which is to always be working on the entire composition, not just a part of it. He'd say he should be able to walk up behind me, pull the pencil from my hand at any moment, and have the work be a complete composition just as it was.
    My undergrad years at University of California, Davis were certainly interesting and formative. It was there I developed my minimalist line drawing style, but I could have grown as an artist so much more. Wayne Thiebaud, Robert Arneson, Roy De Forest, Manuel Neri, William Wiley and Roland Petersen, among others, were artists in residence while I was there. For the most part, I stayed away from their classes. They demanded a great deal of work, I thought, and I would just rather "create".
    I have since come to realize that the greatness of one of the artists I admire most, Salvador Dali, came from his being a master technician first - allowing him the judgment to break the rules and chart new territory.

    It was at UC Davis that I met another cherished mentor, theatrical set designer Gene Chesley. He taught me quite a bit about set design, but mainly he encouraged - he made me feel as if I'd taught him a thing or two - and, maybe I did.
    Pablo Picasso once said, "All children are artists. The problem is how to remain an artist once he grows up." I've certainly found this to be true.
    Discouraged that I couldn't make a living doing art - owing mostly to the wrong notion that I shouldn't have to work at it - I taught myself computer programming and have made money doing that.
    In recent years, encouraged again by good friends who saw some of my earlier work, I began doing line drawings again, working at them this time, and refining them into what you see today.
    "You're like Picasso, only better", one friend said … encouragement is where it's at.