BUY PICTURES of IRELAND’S BEAUTIFUL LANDSCAPE and more…

Shop now for unique pictures which will enliven your space
bringing ambiance, colour and atmosphere to your walls.

… this is Ireland                        

Visit Image Serendipity’s on-line store, where you can purchase Photo Décor pictures for your home, office and commercial venues. A selection of images from our extensive library of images have been arranged in various themed collections to assist you in your selection process.

IRELAND’S LANDSCAPE

Lush scenery, mysterious mountains and dramatic coastlines.

Ireland's Landscape

FLORAL INSPIRATIONS

Ireland’s flora, widely varied in species and vibrant in colours and textures and architectural structures.

MARITIME

The beauty and romance of these majestic and elegant Tall Ships. 

NOSTALGIC REFLECTIONS

FAUNA of IRELAND

ART DECO

BESPOKE WALL ART

Our Bespoke Customised Wall Art is a customised service supplying images purposely designed as wall features. Following consultation with our clients we create pictures, utilising our extensive library, with specific and unique content, producing finished imagery as framed pictures, large wall murals and wallpapers.

Please contact me directly at info@imageserendipity.com

We specialise in producing Wall Decor for:

HOME
OFFICE
HOTELS & RESTAURANTS
PUBLIC BUILDINGS
COMMERCIAL BUILDINGS

SPECIALLY COMMISSIONED WORKS

Mounted / Framed pictures
Large wall murals

WE WORK DIRECTLY OR WITH INTERIOR DESIGNERS

BOOK

Soul of Wexford: a town and an estuary where the River Slaney meets the Irish Sea

Church interiors and town and harbour scenes and artifacts that had not been captured before are presented among 200 original images in a new 148 page coffee table hardback book titled The Soul of Wexford by specialist photographer John Ironside.

The book is subtitled Where the River Slaney meets the Irish Sea, putting Wexford town (Population 19,000) of Viking and Norman notoriety in a geographical and historical context at the point where the Slaney estuary meets the turbulent waters of Wexford Bay.

Among the images that have excited historians are rare images captured at low tide of the remains of an old fort village at Rosslare point which was there until 1925 and 1926 when it was flattened by storms and its Duggan,Walsh and Wickham families had to leave for new homes in the harbour a mile away. Historian Nicky Furlong said that the village once had a majestic house designed by the Anglo-Irish explorer, Sir Henry Hughes of Ballytrent.