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Ed Lum x MDLT Art Print – Defend Wildlife Corridors

$40.00$100.00

Description

The Mojave Desert Land Trust and Los Angeles-based artist Ed Lum have teamed up to create limited-edition art prints inspired by the daily actions we can take to support desert conservation.

Each print measures 12’’ x 18’’ and is printed on 100lb matte paper, created from original artwork designed exclusively for MDLT. They are sold unframed so you have the flexibility to frame according to your personal preference. Choose your favorite or display all three (sold as a set for $100 – a $20 discount) – each sale supports MDLT’s mission to protect the Mojave and Colorado Deserts’ ecosystems and their natural, cultural, and scenic resource values. 

Defend Wildlife CorridorsWildlife corridors are pathways that help maintain genetic diversity in wildlife populations by allowing plants and animals to move, mate, forage, and migrate between larger protected areas like national parks and wilderness areas. These corridors are becoming increasingly important to conserve as overdevelopment continues to fragment the landscape.  

About the Artist:  
Ed Lum is a fourth generation Chinese American and the youngest sibling of three; born in 1966 at Hollywood Presbyterian Hospital and raised in El Sereno, just seven miles from downtown Los Angeles. He currently lives in the Monterey Trailer Park, which was awarded Los Angeles Historic Cultural Monument status in 2002. Ed’s gifts as an artist were evident as a young child and throughout his school years. While taking art courses at various colleges and searching for something different, his love of everything vintage began and would come to influence his life and work. A talented graphic artist, Ed’s artwork has qualities reminiscent of early 20th century travel posters and the WPA artists of the 1930s and 1940s. See more of Ed’s work at MisterLum.com.  

 

Additional information

Print options

Dark Night Skies single print, Wildlife Corridors single print, Pollinators single print, Set of three (Pollinators, Night Skies, Wildlife Corridors)