First computer programmer, wrote the first algorithm.
oil paints, neon acrylic, gold leaf on canvas

24” x 30” ”SOLD”

Original NFS

Limited edition fine art prints available​

Small: 11″ x 13″
(image size: 8.8″ x 11″)

Medium: 16” x 20”
(image size: 14″ x 17.5”)

Large: 20” x 26”
(image size: 18” x 22.5”)

Quality, archival limited-edition fine art giclee prints using Archival UltraChrome Inks on heavyweight 100% Cotton Acid Free 310 g Rag Paper. Produced by … , Ohio. Edition number, title, and artist signature are hand-written by the artist below the image in the white border.

“Limited-edition” means that there is a finite quantity of prints available. Small and Medium prints are in editions of 200. Large prints are in editions of 100. Once all of the prints are sold, the edition is closed. Your prints will be numbered in this format: 022/200 would indicate that it is the twenty-second print in an edition of two hundred. As the quantity of available works in an edition decreases, the price increases incrementally based on the percentage remaining in the print run.

Each piece you purchase will come with a certificate of authenticity, a signed document proving the authenticity of the work and containing details about the artwork for your reference.

Prints are shipped by …. Small and medium prints are shipped flat with glassline liners. Large prints are gently rolled with glassline into large diameter tubes/boxes.

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First computer programmer & wrote the first algorithm.
Let me tell you the incredible story of Ada Lovelace, the inspiration behind this art. Lovelace was a trailblazing mathematician and writer who lived in the 19th century, and she is widely regarded as the first computer programmer.
Yes, you heard that right! Lovelace wrote the first algorithm, a set of instructions for a machine to carry out a specific task.
Lovelace’s work went beyond just programming, though. She saw the potential for machines to do more than just calculate numbers, and she envisioned computers as a tool for creative expression. Her visionary ideas about computing and art laid the groundwork for the development of modern digital art.
What’s even more impressive is that Lovelace accomplished all of this at a time when women were not typically allowed to pursue careers in mathematics and science. She defied societal norms and broke through barriers to pave the way for future generations of women to pursue their passions and careers in STEM fields.
So, every time I create a piece of art inspired by Ada Lovelace, I am reminded of her remarkable legacy and the importance of empowering women to break through boundaries and challenge the status quo.
As Lovelace herself once said, “That brain of mine is something more than merely mortal; as time will show.” Let’s show the world what we’re made of and continue to blaze new trails in art and technology. #WomenInSTEM #EmpoweredWomenEmpowerWomen

S, M, L


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