Charlotte Mall All Purpose Sparkling Stain, #39;Cinderella Yella#39; water ba Exclusive Deals Japan
All Purpose Sparkling Stain, #39;Cinderella Yella#39; water ba Roy Lichtenstein, A still life with table lamp 1976, Hand Signed Buy Cheap Store we are takes care of post-purchase needs including maintenance, repairs and replacements. Roy Lichtenstein, A still life with table lamp 1976, Hand Signed LithographEdition: A.P.Size Sheet: 29.6 x 21 centimetres = 11.6” x 8.3” (inches) approximatelyMaterial: Thick paperSignature: Hand signed in pencilFREE SHIPPING WORLDWIDEIt sells as a copyNo certificate of authenticity (COA)You will receive the item from the photos.The items are purchased from Germany, Austria, France, Switzerland and United Kingdom various dealers, auctions, sales, antique shops, markets, and art collectors.I accept return within 14 daysThe lithograph will be without a frameLITHOGRAPHY is a printing process that uses a flat stone or metal plate on which the image areas are worked using a greasy substance so that the ink will adhere to them by, while the non-image areas are made ink-repellent.A printing process based on the fact that grease and water do not mix. The image is applied to a grained surface (traditionally stone but now usually aluminium) using a greasy medium: such as a special greasy ink – called tusche, crayon, pencils, lacquer, or synthetic materials. Photochemical or transfer processes can also be used. A solution of gum arabic and nitric acid is then applied over the surface, producing water-receptive non-printing areas and grease-receptive image areas. The printing surface is kept wet so that a roller charged with oil-based ink can be rolled over the surface, and ink will only stick to the grease-receptive image area. Paper is then placed against the surface, and the plate is run through a press.Lithography was invented in the late eighteenth century, initially using Bavarian limestone as the printing surface. Its invention made it possible to print a much wider range of marks and areas of tone than possible with earlier printmaking relief intaglio methods. It also made colour printing easier: areas of different colours can be applied to separate stones and overprinted onto the same sheet.Offset lithography involves printing the image onto an intermediate surface before the final sheet. The process is ‘offset’ because the plate does not come in direct contact with the paper, which preserves the quality of the plate. With offset lithography, the image is reversed twice and appears on the final sheet the same way round as on the stone or plate.ETCHING is a printmaking technique that uses chemical action to produce incised lines in a metal printing plate which then hold the applied ink and form the imageThe plate, traditionally copper but now usually zinc, is prepared with an acid-resistant ground. Lines are drawn through the ground, exposing the metal. The plate is then immersed in acid, and the exposed metal is ‘bitten’, producing incised lines. Stronger acid and longer exposure produce more deeply bitten lines. The resist is removed, and ink applied to the sunken lines but wiped from the surface. The plate is then placed against the paper and passed through a printing press with great pressure to transfer the ink from the recessed lines. Sometimes ink may be left on the plate surface to provide a background tone.Etching was used for decorating metal from the fourteenth century but was probably not used for printmaking much before the early sixteenth century. Since then many etching techniques have been developed, which are often used in conjunction with each other: soft-ground etching uses a non-drying resist or ground, to produce softer lines; spit bite involves painting or splashing acid onto the plate; open bite in which areas of the plate are exposed to acid with no resistance; photo-etching (also called photogravure or heliogravure) is produced by coating the printing plate with a light-sensitive acid-resist ground and then exposing this to light to reproduce a photographic image. Foul biting results from accidental or unintentional erosion of the acid resist.Like engraving, etching is an intaglio technique. Intaglio refers to all printing and printmaking techniques that involve making indents or incisions into a plate or print surface which hold the ink when ink is applied to the surface and then wiped clean.DISCLAIMER - OUR PRINTS/ORIGINAL ART ARE PURCHASED FROM VARIOUS DEALERS, AUCTIONS, SALES, ANTIQUE SHOPS, MARKETS, AND ART COLLECTORS AND ARE SOLD BY US AS SUCH. HOWEVER, IN THE UNLIKELY EVENT THAT YOU DO NOT LIKE THE ARTICLE, WE WILL MAKE AN IMMEDIATE AND FULL REFUND, WITHOUT HESITATION, IF THE ITEM IS RETURNED TO US IN THE SAME CONDITION IT WAS RECEIVED, WITH NO DAMAGE, MARKS OR FOLDS, WITHIN 14 DAYS OF RECEIPT.Roy Fox LichtensteinRoy Lichtenstein was an American artist known for his paintings and prints which referenced commercial art and popular culture icons like Mickey Mouse. Composed using Ben-Day dots—the method used by newspapers and comic strips to denote gradients and texture—Lichtenstein’s work mimicked the mechanical technique with his own hand on a much larger scale. He was a leading figure in establishing the Pop Art movement, along with Claes Oldenburg, Andy Warhol, and Jasper Johns. “I take a cliché and try to organize its forms to make it monumental. The difference is often not great, but it is crucial,” he once said of his work. Born on October 27, 1923, in New York, NY, he studied underpainting under Reginald Marsh at the Art Students League of New York after graduating from high school. Drafted by the US Army during World War II, he notably encountered the works of European masters and contemporary artists while stationed in France. After the war, he returned to America and completed his degree at Ohio State University, producing paintings in the vein of Abstract Expressionism. Lichtenstein began teaching art at Rutgers University during the late 1950s, meeting fellow faculty members involved in the New York art scene, including the performance artist Allan Kaprow. By the early 1960s, he had begun showing with Leo Castelli gallery in New York and made major breakthroughs with works such as Drowning Girl (1963), a satirical take on melodramatic pulp fiction of the era. Themes of irony and cliché prevailed throughout the remainder of Lichtenstein’s career, as evinced in his Haystacks (1969), a take on the canonical series by Claude Monet. The artist died on September 29, 1997, in New York, NY. Today, his works are held in the collections of the Art Institute of Chicago, The Museum of Modern Art in New York, the National Gallery of Art in Washington, D.C., and the Tate Modern in London. Art Collectibles\ => Prints\ => Lithographs Charlotte Mall All Purpose Sparkling Stain, #39;Cinderella Yella#39; water ba Exclusive Deals Japan Yay! I love my Queen Margrethe purchase. Ciprian was great to work with. I don't have a photo yet, as it's currently with a gallery to be framed. Very happy!Picture is just exactly what I wanted. A true treasure that I will cherish!Ciprian must have handed my two Baj lithographs to Santa himself. Need to say, I was more than pleasantly surprised when the doorbell rang on Christmas Eve. Now how's that for delivering on a promise? And even more to the point, both lithographs were perfect.Ciprian must have handed my two Baj lithographs to Santa himself. Need to say, I was more than pleasantly surprised when the doorbell rang on Christmas Eve. Now how's that for delivering on a promise? And even more to the point, both lithographs were perfect.
VIEW ALL 600cc Sprints Parts