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5

I don't have any pictures, but I once saw a "restored" print technique which amazed me. The damaged painting was valuable, so the owner didn't want to modify it directly. So he bought two appropriate sized frames and from their parts assembled a single frame with two sheets of protective glass. Then with the painting behind a single sheet of glass, he ...


4

I don’t think you will ever be able to satisfactorily repair a watercolor painting with this kind of damage. Gluing paper is risky, because you will never be able to match the texture and grain perfectly, which will make the repairs stand out even more. Matching the colors would similarly prove challenging -even for a professional. I see two possibilities. ...


3

You can either scan the boxes with a high DPI setting, or take photographs of them with a semi-professional camera. In both cases you'll end up with a high-definition digital reproduction. You might have to perform some post-processing in software like Photoshop to properly isolate (crop and adjust the perspective of) the cover, adjust the white balance and/...


1

You probably want to think about two pieces of material: The poster that you will print, and a clear protective layer over top of it. This protective layer may be printed or fused directly on top of the poster, or it may be a separate sheet which is mounted overtop. If you were going to mount it as an overlay without bonding it to the poster, then you ...


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