Art By Elyse Meyerson
The two trees represent the huppah. The branches are intersecting representing the union between you. The leaves represent all of the beautiful and positive life events that await you.
Our paper ketubahs (papercut ketubahs included) are printed on cold press, acid free art paper, the standard in artistic reproductions. This paper is slightly textured and can be ordered with or without name printing.
Canvas ketubahs have a glossy look with texture and shine. The canvas can be framed behind glass or can be stretched by a framer. Our canvas ketubahs require name printing.
We offer the canvas stretching feature in house as well. When ordered this way, the ketubah is stretched by hand on a specially built frame in a style known as gallery wrap and comes ready to hang complete with a wire at the back.
Paper, Canvas, Stretched Canvas
16" x 16", 20" x 20", 24" x 24"
Similar Types of Ketubahs
If you or someone you know is going ahead with a wedding virtually or at home with a limited number of guests, you may need your ketubah in a timely fashion. We have gathered a collection of fantastic ketubahs that we can turn around in just one day, ensuring you have the necessities for your unique ceremony!
Today’s couples are looking to canvas for a Ketubah with a unique and striking fine art look. We are incredibly proud to offer our own exclusive line of Ketubah designs, produced in house and available on canvas. The canvas ketubahs have more texture and shine than ketubahs printed on paper and give off the look of an original oil painting!
Our giclée print ketubah collection offers the largest selection of limited-edition ketubahs available anywhere, so you can find a ketubah that will suit you, your wedding and your traditions. We work with couples and officiants from every Jewish denomination, and can incorporate the appropriate text to suit your wedding.
About the Artist
Elyse has been painting Ketubot for 15 years. They started out as gifts and she turned it into a business after she started her family. Having studied at Bezalel Academy of Art and Design in Jerusalem as well as at Parsons School of Design in New York City, Elyse worked as an Exhibit and Graphic Designer for the Central Park Zoo in New York City, before starting painting Ketubot full time. She lives in Brooklyn, New York with her husband and 3 children.
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