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Results for terms:printing techniques

43 UMMA Objects (page 1/4)
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In a large dark interior, and elderly couple standing in the shadows gestures towards a sleeping woman positioned in bright light in the foreground. Her clothing is in disarray, her breasts exposed, and garments used as makeshift drapery to screen her. At the lower left is a still life of an overturned basket with vegetables and eggs cascading onto the floor.
Jean-Baptiste Le Prince
Le repos
1771
Museum Purchase
1993/2.15
The single figure of a beggar dominates the composition.  Dressed in rags and leaning on a staff, the figure faces the viewer and is shown walking with only slight indication of setting, principally the man's shadows.<br />Two punctures approximately 4cm apart at the upper center. Paper size: h 21 2/5cm x w 15 1/10cm. Plate size: lh 13 7/10cm &amp; rh 13 2/5cm x tw 8 3/5cm &amp; bw 8 7/10cm.
Jacques Callot (French (culture or style))
Fat Man with Eyes Closed, from "Beggar Series" or "Les Gueux"
1616 – 1626
Gift of Ruth W. and Clarence J. Boldt, Jr.
2008/2.383.2
This is a black image with white lettering and white marked out areas. There are six vertical columns of words organized by Roman numerals and numbers. Two columns have their words marked out.
Mel Ramsden and Ian Burn
Negative print I from "Six Negatives"
1968 – 1969
Gift of Joan Meisel
2002/2.118.8

Roberto Matta (Chilean)
Castronautes
1965
Gift of Professor Walter M. and Nesta R. Spink
2011/2.209
<p>Carved on both sides, this wooden printing block records Origin of Household Rites (家禮源流,&nbsp;Garyewollyu), a collection of writings on household rites categorized and summarized during the reign of&nbsp;King Hyeonjong (顯宗, r. 1659-1674) of Joseon by a scholar named Yu Gye (兪棨, 1607-1664). This block&nbsp;contains part of Fascicle 4 of the text Origins of Household Rites entitled &ldquo;Going to Welcome the Bride (親迎, chinyeong, Ch. qinying),&rdquo; the procedure in which the groom welcomes the bride at a wedding ceremony.&nbsp;Korea was the first country in the world to use the technique of carving letters on woodblocks and using them&nbsp;for printing. After the invention of metal type in the early Joseon period, woodblock printing was used to&nbsp;publish scriptures, anthologies and family records in Buddhist temples, Confucian academies and households.</p>

<p>[Korean Collection, University of Michigan Museum of Art (2017) p. 290]</p>
Korean (Korean (culture or style))
Wood Block for Printing
19th century
Gift of Bruce and Inta Hasenkamp and Museum purchase made possible by Elder and Mrs. Sang-Yong Nam
2004/1.316
A black and white lithograph print of a building in a two-point perspective.
Emilio Sanchez
La Casa Grande
1998
Gift of the Emilio Sanchez Foundation
2011/2.64
This print of a calendar for the month of January, 1964, is dominated by red. Blues and purples round out the composition. Sundays are indicated with red numbers and purple boxes, while the rest of the calendar days sit in red boxes with the numbered date showing as paper through negative space. The year 1963 is printed at top center in a rounded and pointed red rectangular shape. Birds, flowers, and kanji are used to decorate the upper register.
Serizawa Keisuke
Calendar
1962
Transfer from the University of Michigan Center for Japanese Studies
2010/2.48.1
A man is seen from the back, dressed n rags and leaning on a staff.  He has a hat over cloth that is wrapped around his head.  The single figure dominates the composition.<br />Paper size: h 21 7/10cm x w 15cm. Plate sizeL h 13 4/5cm x w 8 4/5cm.
Jacques Callot (French (culture or style))
Old Beggar with One Crutch, from "Beggar Series" or "Les Gueux"
1616 – 1626
Gift of Ruth W. and Clarence J. Boldt, Jr.
2008/2.383.4
This relief bleed print shows an abstract image. There are two large dark purple rectangular forms coming from each side of the image, with dark purple squiggles that come from under the rectangular shapes. The background is made of light pink and lavender forms with orange forms also in the lower portion of the image. The print is signed, titled, and editioned by the artist in white along the bottom edge "4/20 Singapore Sling J. Effertz". 
Joan Effertz
Singapore Sling
1985
Gift of Claire Spitler
1986/2.64.1

Nakazawa Shin'ichi
Shotō (Early Winter)
2003
Museum purchase made possible by Jane and Ken Lieberthal
2004/1.150
This print shows a circle divided into six sections like a pie. Each piece of the pie is filled with a miniature scene. In the center, the text reads "Six ways to draw on copper," and has the numbers one through six corresponding to each section . Underneath are two columns of text also numbered one through six naming the print technique used on each section which are:<br /><br />
1. Softground<br />
2. Engraving<br />
3. Mezzotint<br />
4. Etching<br />
5. Aquatint<br />
6. Drypoint
Reynold Henry Weidenaar (American (North American))
Six Ways to Draw on Copper
1948
Gift of Carl Fredric Clarke
1949/1.52
This print has an image of a plant with three large petals in black with white lines. The plant has a dark blue stem which reaches the bottom of the image. In the background, there are colored strips in tan, blue, pink, maroon and black. In the blue band, there are patterned variations in a lighter tone. The plant also has its own embossed marks. The print is titled (l.l.) "Ocean View" signed (l.r.) "Barbara Young imp" and numbered (l.c.) "7/20" in white.
Barbara Young (American (North American))
Ocean View
1985
Gift of Claire Spitler
1986/2.64.6
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