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Results for terms:photolithographs

32 UMMA Objects (page 1/3)
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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 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 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
This black and white photolithograph has one large image, a photograph of three men on a plane. In the background, the piots can be seen through the open cock-pit door. The three seated men where dark suits. One man's arm is only seen from behind. The other two men are visible to the camera and are both wearing eye glasses. The man on the left is holding a pen and gesturing at a model of a rocket he is holding in his left hand.
Sir Eduardo Paolozzi (British (modern))
6 miles over vacation-land
1965 – 1970
Gift of Professor Diane M. Kirkpatrick
2000/2.14.32
Photolithographic print with a large black rectangle, almost centered top to bottom, with a grid of small colorful square scenes and accompanying text. To the bottom left there are four segments of the grid missing with a larger white rectange with black on the interior. Inside the rectangle there is a circle with an abstracted image of a triangular object. The images of the grid are, for the most part, cartoon characters with accompanying alphabetical letters.
Sir Eduardo Paolozzi (British (modern))
The Impossible Dream...It's all the same
1965 – 1970
Gift of Professor Diane M. Kirkpatrick
2000/2.14.12
This photolithographic print in neon blue, purple and pink has a variety of scenes. At the top left is an image of an orangutan dressed up as a human pilot and holding a in-flight magazine. Right below this are two copies of the same image of a woman's headshot with small illegible text at the bottom right; the right image is slightly blurred. To the right of these scenes, at the top is a Mondrian-type image and below it are a series of circuits. At the bottom, there is a photograph of two small children playing with blow-up toys in a blow-up swimming pool. 
Sir Eduardo Paolozzi (British (modern))
Transparent Creatures Hunting New Victims
1965 – 1970
Gift of Professor Diane M. Kirkpatrick
2000/2.14.1
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
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