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Great Plains Art Framed Print featuring the painting Silos IV by Scott Kirby


Top Mat

Top Mat

Bottom Mat

Bottom Mat



7.00" x 14.00"

Mat Border:


Frame Width:



12.50" x 19.50"


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Silos IV Framed Print

Scott Kirby

by Scott Kirby


Product Details

Silos IV framed print by Scott Kirby.   Bring your print to life with hundreds of different frame and mat combinations. Our framed prints are assembled, packaged, and shipped by our expert framing staff and delivered "ready to hang" with pre-attached hanging wire, mounting hooks, and nails.

Design Details

This is the fourth version of this image, the first two done in marker. Although this style of concrete storage tower is not my favorite to see... more

Ships Within

3 - 4 business days

Additional Products

Silos IV Painting by Scott Kirby


Silos Iv Canvas Print

Canvas Print

Silos Iv Framed Print

Framed Print

Silos Iv Art Print

Art Print

Silos Iv Poster


Silos Iv Metal Print

Metal Print

Silos Iv Acrylic Print

Acrylic Print

Silos Iv Wood Print

Wood Print

Silos Iv Greeting Card

Greeting Card

Framed Print Tags

framed prints high plains framed prints silos framed prints visionary framed prints grain storage framed prints

Painting Tags

paintings high plains paintings silos paintings visionary paintings grain storage paintings

Comments (2)

Errol  Jameson

Errol Jameson

Interesting depiction to make this work stand out , great perspectives Scott.

Susana Varela Guillot

Susana Varela Guillot

so beautiful paintings

Artist's Description

This is the fourth version of this image, the first two done in marker. Although this style of concrete storage tower is not my favorite to see (especially since so many old wooden elevators are being demolished and replaced by these,) I am still attracted to the effect of looking up at them. and by the roundness of any object in a "flat" land.

About Scott Kirby

Scott Kirby

Visions of the Great Plains consists of drawings and watercolor paintings inspired by the American Great Plains, by Scott Kirby. Referred to as an accidental artist by Sandpoint Magazine, Kirby began painting in 2005, after 9 months of drawing with dual-tip brush pens. Although the attempts to capture these mostly imagined visions are quite intentional, the origins of Kirby's transition from music to art was, in a way, accidental, and unexpected. While drawing with his daughter Sara one afternoon, Kirby was suddenly compelled to continue into the night and following days, being bombarded by mental images which demanded expression. Weeks turned into months, and drawing turned into painting, all scenes rooted in a long relationship with...



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