The Tap Desktop Calendar 2021 is here!

thetapinComicsLeave a Comment

`

The Tap Desktop Calendar 2021 is ready to be shipped!

–For orders in the UK/US/EU/Canada/Australia/Singapore/UAE and others please buy using the Paypal Buy button below. Due to COVID-19 restrictions, and to help reduce the risk, I am only able to ship in sets of 3 or 5. Prices include shipping 🙂 Choose from 3 calendars @ GBP 60 or 5 calendars @ GBP 80 below.

Choose no. of calendars

-For orders within India please buy here.

Here’s celebrating the little things that give us hope, every day, from beautiful houseplants to heart-warming conversations with family and friends. We need all the hope in the world for better and brighter times ahead! As always, thank you for supporting my work.

A life I’ve loved (Autumn leaves)

thetapinComicsLeave a Comment

I love collecting souvenirs from walks and travels: leaves, shells, feathers, stones. With autumn setting in, I thought this was a perfect way to celebrate the season. I made this piece with leaves I’ve collected from walks around Cambridge. The Oxalis triangularis (pretty flower-like leaf at the bottom) is a houseplant I dearly love and have managed to keep alive for almost a year now. The first leaf is from the gorgeous tulip trees that line the avenues in the Backs in Cambridge. The second is from my Pilea (Chinese money plant) — note how curly the edges are though they appear perfectly round on the plant. The third leaf is from the Beechwoods Nature Reserve near Great Shelford. I love looking up at beech canopies and how the angle of sunlight can change the colours! The cherry tree leaf (‘winds I’ve weathered’) is from the trees where I live, Cherry Hinton. I love how pretty cherry trees look in autumn, such beautiful gold-red shades! Both maple leaves are from trees in Cherry Hinton Hall Park. The oak has become a nice familiar tree, I picked up this classic beauty on a road near my place. The bracken fern leaf I found this autumn on a hike in Eskdale, Lake District – the plant that gives the hills their gold-brown colour. The second last leaf is from the mostly-ignored pile of leaves that collect below my Ficus houseplant, one I’ve had for over three years. The gingko (last leaf) is from trees somewhere in the town centre: I like how they’re one of the oldest species of tree (with all others in the family being extinct) but to me they always look fresh, new and welcoming.

Buy this poster in India / Buy the framed print in India
Buy this poster outside India