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Subway Greeting Card featuring the photograph Super Tube by Bruce Feagle

Boundary: Bleed area may not be visible.

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Super Tube Greeting Card

Bruce Feagle

by Bruce Feagle



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Image Size


Product Details

Our greeting cards are 5" x 7" in size and are produced on digital offset printers using 100 lb. paper stock. Each card is coated with a UV protectant on the outside surface which produces a semi-gloss finish. The inside of each card has a matte white finish and can be customized with your own message up to 500 characters in length. Each card comes with a white envelope for mailing or gift giving.

Design Details

A subway train is captured in motion as it speeds through a London Underground station while passengers wait on the platform. The long exposure of... more

Ships Within

2 - 3 business days

Additional Products

Super Tube Photograph by Bruce Feagle


Super Tube Canvas Print

Canvas Print

Super Tube Framed Print

Framed Print

Super Tube Art Print

Art Print

Super Tube Poster


Super Tube Metal Print

Metal Print

Super Tube Acrylic Print

Acrylic Print

Super Tube Wood Print

Wood Print

Super Tube Greeting Card

Greeting Card

Super Tube iPhone Case

iPhone Case

Super Tube Shower Curtain

Shower Curtain

Greeting Card Tags

greeting cards transportation greeting cards train greeting cards motion blur greeting cards passengers greeting cards speed greeting cards long exposure greeting cards

Photograph Tags

photographs transportation photos train photos motion blur photos passengers photos speed photos long exposure photos

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Artist's Description

A subway train is captured in motion as it speeds through a London Underground station while passengers wait on the platform. The long exposure of the camera conveys the train's movement, blurring its cars and creating a streak of light against the station's interior architecture.

About Bruce Feagle

Bruce Feagle

On a starry, starry night, back in 1973, a young Bruce Feagle stepped onto his family farm in High Springs, Florida in Alachua County, and saw the Milky Way for the very first time. It blew his 9-year-old mind and started a lifelong study of astronomy and of course, fast-moving vehicles. He’s obsessed with speed. At the time, he wasn’t sure where this newly found passion would lead him, but he never forgot about that day when he looked into the night sky and saw the beginning and end of everything and how we are all connected to stardust. It was not until 1985, when Bruce was 21 years old that he looked through his first telescope while living with his bandmates in the California desert. He was sporting a badass mullet at the time,...