Pelican Harbor Park Boat Ramp, Miami Beach, FL

Select your print and framing options

8"x10" SOLD OUT

Custom Frame Learn more

14.0x16.5 - Black - Matted

14.0x16.5 - White - Matted      OUR PICK

Shipping available within the US only

11"x14" SOLD OUT

Custom Frame Learn more

16.5x19.5 - Black - Matted

16.5x19.5 - White - Matted      OUR PICK

Shipping available within the US only

16"x20" SOLD OUT

Custom Frame Learn more

22.5x27.5 - Black - Matted

22.5x27.5 - White - Matted      OUR PICK

Shipping available within the US only

30"x40" SOLD OUT

Custom Frame Learn more

30x40 - Black - Framed to Image

30x40 - White - Framed to Image      OUR PICK

Shipping available within the US only

More About This Edition:

+ Limited-edition, exclusive to 20x200
+ Museum quality: archival inks, 100% cotton rag paper unless noted
+ Signed + numbered certificate of authenticity included
+ Directly supports the artist
+ Handcrafted custom-framing is available

Our quoted dimensions are for the size of paper containing the images, not the printed image itself. We do not alter the aspect ratio, nor do we crop or resize the artists’ originals. All of our prints have a minimum border of .5 inches to allow for framing.

Artist Statement


As a denizen of a first-ring suburb in the frozen north, out of necessity I learned to take pleasure from what formerly got me down. I am at home in empty parking lots, looking at signs advertising products and services that no longer exist. Even when traveling, I tend to gravitate to the parts of cities that are on the margin. Miami Beach's Pelican Boat Ramp is near the middle of the pedestrian-unfriendly 79th Street Causeway. Across the road from this scrubby park, the intrepid traveler will find a pelican sanctuary, which is most magical just before sunset. I chose instead to paint the routered municipal park sign. Without it, I wouldn't have found the pelicans in the first place. I enjoy trying to find new ways to put color on my paintings. For this image I carved rubber stamps for the grass and used a simple stencil technique for the tree.


Carolyn Swiszcz | See All Editions


Born and raised in New Bedford, Massachusetts, Carolyn Swiszcz moved to Minnesota to attend the Minneapolis College of Art and Design, where she earned a BFA in 1994. In the late 90s she spent three winters in Miami on a fellowship from the National Foundation for Advancement in the Arts. The look of Miami Beach was changing from faded 1950s apartment buildings to shiny new condo towers; these surroundings are what originally inspired her to paint buildings that seem to be slated for destruction.  Swiszcz's work has been exhibited at the Minneapolis Institute of Arts, The Drawing Center, Highpoint Center for Printmaking, the Corcoran Gallery of Art and M.Y. Art Prospects Gallery in New York. She lives in West Saint Paul, Minnesota, a place that she and her husband, photographer Wilson Webb, celebrated in a popular song and on YouTube.