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Between and Mortarboard


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Results for terms:photolithographs

32 UMMA Objects (page 1/3)
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This photolithograph is in five colors: burgundy, red-brown, dark-orange, dark-olive, and grey. It shows a photograph of a race car driver in his car with the exhaust pipes at the center of the frame. On the left and below the image, there are a series of irregular squares in the afforementioned colors; they are in random order. 
Sir Eduardo Paolozzi (British (modern))
Synthetic Sirens in the Pink Light District
1965 – 1970
Gift of Professor Diane M. Kirkpatrick
2000/2.14.6
This print has three main images all printed in a monochromatic grey. At the top is an image of a man, in a tweed coat and fur hat, polishing a motorcycle. The scene is from a pier. The sign says "GANGWAY 1," with the ocean and the Statue of Liberty in the background. The central image is a detail of the face of the Statue of Liberty, with a small boy visible in her crown. The bottom image is more abstracted shapes from a dot-matrix image.
Sir Eduardo Paolozzi (British (modern))
Fifty Nine Varieties of Paradise
1965 – 1970
Gift of Professor Diane M. Kirkpatrick
2000/2.14.31
This photolithographic print in shades of pink and blue has a series of grids and squares that overlap to create a kind of optical illlusion.
Sir Eduardo Paolozzi (British (modern))
Becoming is Meaning like Nothing is Going
1965 – 1970
Gift of Professor Diane M. Kirkpatrick
2000/2.14.13
This black and white photolithograph has a frame of white squares, halfed by a thin line and edged with thick black lines. Towards the top of the print, there are four panels. Each panel has a different abstract design of shapes patterned with grids, lines, and checkers. At the bottom of the print, there is another framed panel with rectangular shapes with differing-sized checkers.
Sir Eduardo Paolozzi (British (modern))
The ABC of Z
1965 – 1970
Gift of Professor Diane M. Kirkpatrick
2000/2.14.26
Photolithographic print in pink, orange, white and yellow with a face of a woman at the top and horizontal stripes then a grid at the bottom. The woman has metal curlers in her hair and a cosmetic face mask on, which is pink, in contrast to the orange image.
Sir Eduardo Paolozzi (British (modern))
Astute sizing up perfume trends
1965 – 1970
Gift of Professor Diane M. Kirkpatrick
2000/2.14.7
This colorful print has an all-over design of grids, checkers and boxes. The many colors in this print include: red, black, yellow, green, magenta, tan, blue, purple, and orange.
Sir Eduardo Paolozzi (British (modern))
Similar remarks apply to Uranium 235
1965 – 1970
Gift of Professor Diane M. Kirkpatrick
2000/2.14.18
The color photolithograph has a large bust of a male figure with long brown hair and a beard. The man is wearing a orange shirt with a blue shall. There is a halo in cream, red and green around the figure's head. The print is signed and dated in pencil (l.r.) "Eduardo Paolozzi A/P 1965/70".
Sir Eduardo Paolozzi (British (modern))
Jesus colour by numbers
1965 – 1970
Gift of Professor Diane M. Kirkpatrick
2000/2.14.28
The majority of this print is blank, except for a series of photos and patterns on the center-left. There are three main sections. At the top are a series of horizontal bands; some are just lines in maroon, pink, red, green and yellow, and one large band has a red checker-board pattern on a maroon background. Below, there are two photographs: each one shows a different group of performers in costume lined up on display.
Sir Eduardo Paolozzi (British (modern))
New Semester Reward of the Oppressed
1965 – 1970
Gift of Professor Diane M. Kirkpatrick
2000/2.14.17
This colorful, horizontally-oriented print has three main scenes: one vertical on the right, and two stacked horizontal scenes on the left. On the right, there are a series of colored arrows that start in the top corners and move down, coming together through a red and green checkered ring, and then separated back out through white bands to each side. In the top left scene, there is a photo of a person in a car; the car's back "suicide door" is open. On the bottom left, there is a photo of a circuit board above a series of squares and checkers at the base.
Sir Eduardo Paolozzi (British (modern))
Totems and Taboos of the Nine-to-Five Day
1965 – 1970
Gift of Professor Diane M. Kirkpatrick
2000/2.14.19
This print has a number of cut out images put together to create the composition within the print. In the foreground, there is a female maid and a man in causal attire, who are tied at the waist with rope, and to their left is a girl dressed in heels and pearls, holding a baby and standing in front of a pram. In the background, there is a car filled with a band of musicians, playing music, and pasted on top of the front of the car is a woman in a flowy jumpsuit holding onto a large cresent moon.
Sir Eduardo Paolozzi (British (modern))
Hermaphroditic Children from Transvestite Parents
1965 – 1970
Gift of Professor Diane M. Kirkpatrick
2000/2.14.30
This colorful print has a variety of checkered patterning at the top, bottom and left in red, blue and white. At the center of the print is an "x" pattern, created with colored-stripes in red, black, yellow, blue and white. Both above and below, there are four rectangular shapes. At the top, the squares are a solid olive-green color. Below, the rectangles have images in them; from left to right: nude woman seated, anthropomorphic figure, nude bust, and an anthropomorphic flower.
Sir Eduardo Paolozzi (British (modern))
Part One, Frozen Terror ... Part Two, Fangs of Death
1965 – 1970
Gift of Professor Diane M. Kirkpatrick
2000/2.14.16
This print is monochromatic, in a dark blue, and shows an image of a parrot, created out of computer parts. Just the chest and head of the mechanical parrot are visible and the bird faces to the right of the print. Below this image is a design showing the movements of pistons at four moments in their cycle. The print is signed and dated by the artist in pencil (l.r.) "Eduardo Paolozzi A/P 1965/70".
Sir Eduardo Paolozzi (British (modern))
Will Man desert the Dog for the Dolphin?
1965 – 1970
Gift of Professor Diane M. Kirkpatrick
2000/2.14.24
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