Kimberley Kohan Artist


Do you accept layby?

Generally no, however Kimberley will accept a 30% deposit to hold any original painting until final payment is made. The maximum time frame is 30 days.

How do I care for my painting?

Please refer to the section on Caring for your Painting for specific information on the particular medium.

What's the difference between an edition and an original?

An edition is a reproduction of an original  painting. The original is photographed and then printed with inks directly onto canvas or paper. The original is a hand painted directly onto canvas with oil paints or paper with pastel or gouache by the artist.

What is meant by copyright?

Kimberley has spent many years and thousands of hours developing her technique and colourful styles.

When you see this symbol and word ‘© COPYRIGHT’, it means that all artwork on this website is protected by International Copyright Laws. These laws protect the intellectual and artistic property of the artist who created it. The art may not be reproduced under any circumstances, in any form, in any country without permission. It is a criminal offence to do so and offenders have been and will be prosecuted. If you would like more information on copyright, please visit

Is there a Returns Policy?

If for any reason you are not completely satisfied with your purchase, we are able to offer you an exchange. Item(s) must be returned to us undamaged and in original packaging. The customer is responsible for all related shipping charges. We do not refund shipping or packaging charges.

What is Gouache?

Gouache is a form of watercolour. Pronounced goo-arshe or gwarsh, it is not by any means a new style of paint, having been around in some form for many hundreds of years. It is going through a period of popularity, at present. While watercolour is water thin, gouache can be used in a slightly creamier consistency. This allows for just a slightly more textured appearance.

Another contrast to watercolour is that as the paper may be more thickly covered, the glow of the paper can be eliminated. Ultra fine granules of a white pigment remain in the paint which reflect light and so a glow may still be attained. It is easy to use in the field and wonderful for detailed work. The paint does remain soluble and so the surface must be protected by framing under glass. As with watercolour the finished work should not be subjected to sunshine or over bright light for long periods. However, if painted on good paper and cared for correctly it will last even longer than watercolour.