Art in Love it Or List it Canterbury House on Foxtel’s Lifestyle Channel

Black and white photo of Australian Landscape of fields and trees. ustralian Landscape with feilds and trees

Did you notice the art throughout the Love it or list it Canterbury property on Foxtel’s lifestyle channel? We had four beautiful art pieces from One Fine Print featured!

This life changing renovation for the family of nine included our Native Title art print in the living room, the centre of the family home and three of our beautiful prints in the entry way and hall.

Love It or List It comes to Australia on Foxtel’s Lifestyle channel in a brand new series featuring hosts Andrew Winter and Neale Whittaker.

The series follows home owners across the country who are struggling wether to renovate and love the home they are in; or to sell up and find a new dream home somewhere else. Andrew shows the homeowners there are bigger and better options of houses on the market whilst Neale gives homeowners homes a makeover to show them it’s better to live where they are.

See our art featured previously on “Love it Or List it” in the St Ives house here.



From the photographer:
“Every summer bushfire blazes a trail through our beautiful landscapes. It’s raw, often violent and mostly quite devastating. But it’s also natural, a necessity for the new life of many plants, a catalyst for change, a clean out, a renewal.
For those that have visited fire effected forests will have seen that new growth is surprising rapid and the landscape is soon enough green again. Recently I had a rare opportunity to visit (with permission) a recently burnt forest in the Grampians National Park.
I wanted to capture that moment when the clean out was complete. That complete cleanse, that brief time before the new green growth rapidly consumes the landscape again.  Often it’s only days, two weeks at best. So to many this image could be one of devastation, where as I see a new beginning.”

A Square abstract Aerial photo of Australian Landscape in Blue and Pink framed in rblack timber on white wall above sofa
One Fine Print Watermarks



Paul Hoelen spends much of the year travelling around Australia photographing landscapes and teaching photography workshops. When he isn’t travelling he calls Tasmania home.
From the photographer:
“After recently teaching a workshop in Karijini National Park in Western Australia he had the opportunity to explore the area so he decided to hire a car and set off for a 3000km solo trip up the coast to the stunning Shark Bay World Heritage Area with a clear goal to capture some aerial images up there.

“The day I arrived, despite not having rained for almost 6 months it just started pelting down with no end in sight! With no opportunity to fly whatsoever. I was on the phone three times a day to the airport with a plane on hold at 20 mins notice for any window in the weather, yet day after day after day, the rain kept coming!

Just as I was about to give up on the very last afternoon I could spare, a sudden window opened up. I raced out there, helped pull off the door and blasted out across the incredible vista into what tuned out to be even beyond my wildest hopes photographically.
Easily the most incredible aerial landscape I’d seen. It meant I had to do the full 1500km return drive in one day, but it was totally worth it!”

An Abstract photo of African Landscape of mountains, sand and trees in brown, pink and white framed in raw timber on white wall above sofa
An Abstract photo of African Landscape of mountains, sand and trees in brown, pink and white framed in black timber on white wall



Emma McEvoy is an award winning photographic artist from the beautiful coast of the Mornington Peninsula.
Emma’s passion for travel and nature has led her to create bodies of work in an array of breathtaking landscapes all over the world. From the mountains of New Zealand, to the glaciers of Iceland, and now most recently in her latest series, the desert plains of Africa.

From the photographer:
Deadvlei is one of the top destinations to visit in Namibia. Typically I avoid all of the touristy areas at all costs when I’m travelling…sometimes however, I have to give in and ignore my ego and visit a place because it seems too beautiful not to.
I made the decision to go later in the day because I knew that most tourists visited in the morning.
I am SO glad I did because the bus loads of tourists just started to leave as I arrived and I had this incredibly magical place all to myself.
This is one of those surreal places where mother nature leaves you absolutely speechless. I was so inspired by this landscape that I returned the next morning, despite the tourists and was equally as gobsmacked.

Black and white photo of Australian Landscape of fields and trees framed in raw timber on white wall above sofa
Black and white photo of Australian Landscape of fields and trees framed in black timber on white wall



For in the true nature of things, if we rightly consider, every green tree is far more glorious than if it were made of gold and silver. – Martin Luther

From the photographer:

“An old lone Buloke watches over an altered landscape. Those that altered it try dutifully, perhaps stubbornly, to grow new seeds, in the hope for food to sustain both lives and livelihoods. Some years are futile, some prosperous. The Buloke has seen it all before, year after year as it grows old, standing defiantly, not bothered by sun or storm. A native, indigenous to those soils.

Buloke is a species of ironwood native to Australia. The Wimmera region in Western Victoria has numerous stands of the tree, known as having the hardest wood in the world. Stands are endangered by farming practices in places across this region, where it is thought to be integral to the survival of the endangered south-eastern subspecies of the Red-tailed Black Cockatoo for feeding and nesting. This is one Buloke I thought typified the trees plight to stand strong and hold on to its native roots, it’s native title on the landscape.”