Close-up and personal photographs of flowers from Hawaii the Big Island

Hibiscus Collection



Photography of Nature by Cheryl Johnson

Photography Prints signed by the artist on back.

Surface Options:

(1) Printed in Color On: Fuji Crystal Archive Professional Super Type PD Luster

Vivid color reproduction, brilliant whites, with a semi-gloss luster finish; this paper offers a sharper, crisper image.

(2) Metal Prints: 

• Image is permanently part of the aluminum sheet • Made from 100% recyclable metal, can be recycled • Vibrant, Sharp colors and detail

*IMPORTANT NOTE: Small imperfections will occasionally be present in the surface of metal prints.


FLOWERS of The Islands- Big Island Hawaii


Every flower or leaf has its own personality and identity. Their color, shape, texture, lines, light and shadows are a unique visual personality. Beautiful in new full bloom or fading with age. Delicate detail and color. 


Keywords: photography, color , flowers, cheryl johnson, cherinow, macro, minimalism, nature




Prints on Lustre Paper: 12"x12":  $85.00

Prints on Metal: 12"x12": $150.00


Shipping Costs will be additional based on location. No markup added. Ships FedX


Hibiscus Collection


Hibiscus Collection


Hibiscus Collection


Hibiscus Collection


Hibiscus Collection


Hibiscus Collection


“A flower is relatively small. Everyone has many associations with a flower – the idea of flowers. You put out your hand to touch the flower – lean forward to smell it – maybe touch it with your lips almost without thinking – or give it to someone to please them. Still – in a way – nobody sees a flower – really – it is so small – we haven’t time – and to see takes time, like to have a friend takes time… So I said to myself – I’ll paint what I see – what the flower is to me but I’ll paint it big and they will be surprised into taking time to look at it… Well – I made you take time to look at what I saw and when you took time to really notice my flower, you hung all your own associations with flowers on my flower and you write about my flower as if I think and see what you think and see of the flower – and I don’t.”


As she explained, flowers were ‘her flowers’, onto which others pinned their understandings that had nothing to do with her own.

 Georgia O'Keefe