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Billboard Greeting Card featuring the photograph Torn #2 by Richard Barone

Boundary: Bleed area may not be visible.

Inside Message (Optional)

Type your message, above, and you'll see what it looks like on the inside of the card, below.

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Torn #2 Greeting Card

Richard Barone

by Richard Barone



The more you buy... the more you save.


Image Size


Product Details

Our greeting cards are 5" x 7" in size and are produced on digital offset printers using 100 lb. paper stock. Each card is coated with a UV protectant on the outside surface which produces a semi-gloss finish. The inside of each card has a matte white finish and can be customized with your own message up to 500 characters in length. Each card comes with a white envelope for mailing or gift giving.

Design Details

Torn billboard untouched.

Ships Within

2 - 3 business days

Additional Products

Torn #2 Photograph by Richard Barone


Torn #2 Canvas Print

Canvas Print

Torn #2 Framed Print

Framed Print

Torn #2 Art Print

Art Print

Torn #2 Poster


Torn #2 Metal Print

Metal Print

Torn #2 Acrylic Print

Acrylic Print

Torn #2 Wood Print

Wood Print

Torn #2 Greeting Card

Greeting Card

Greeting Card Tags

greeting cards billboard greeting cards torn paper greeting cards

Photograph Tags

photographs billboard photos torn paper photos

Comments (1)

Michel Verhoef

Michel Verhoef

Wow...razor tears !!

Richard Barone replied:

The end of poster billboards is quickly approaching. Taken in Germany, 1985 on 35mm Kodachrome.

Artist's Description

Torn billboard untouched.

About Richard Barone

Richard Barone

I was a great artist in the fifth grade, at least that�s what my fellow classmates and art teacher thought. My parents thought differently, however, and transferred me to a Catholic school, and that was the end of my art career. By the time I got to college, I was convinced that the intellectual search for truth was far superior to the aesthetic. I earned a Bachelor of Arts degree and hadn�t taken one course in art. None were offered, even though the college professed the "liberal arts." In a sense, I was on the same course as Robert Motherwell (philosopher to artist), but for me the end came in the jungles of Vietnam. Philosophy and everything that I had learned�all the teachers, priests, and professors�had deserted me. Except...