An ominous sight on the streets of Salem is the statue known as The Puritan. It’s a depiction of Roger Conant, who established Salem, Peabody, Beverly and Danvers, Massachusetts, which were all part of Salem at the time in the early days of the settlement. Though he had no real connection to the with trials, or to witches at all, being next to the Witch Museum of Salem has led to the belief that he’s a witch. The billowing cloak doesn’t help dispel that notion.
Click for a field guide to Salem, Massachusetts
Click for a visual tour of sites associated with the witch trials
Available as a fine art print, or matted and framed with a fanatical eye for detail and quality.
- Printed with archival inks on acid free, Moab Somerset Enhanced Velvet watercolor paper.
- All prints are mounted on foamcore board for stability, protection and to avoid wrinkling
- Choice of professional framing options. Real natural solid wood frames are handmade and finished with an eye for quality and finished with a sturdy wire hanger. There are no mats or glass with this print, as mats distract from the darkness and no glass allows the velvety texture of the paper to come through.
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Printed with archival inks on acid free, Moab Somerset Enhanced Velvet watercolor paper and mounted on foamcore board for stability, protection and to avoid wrinkling
Available framed in gold and black, including the special edition Black on Black ornate frame
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