Sam Francis

Untitled, 1984

106.7 X 73 inch

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What is a photogravure?

What is a photogravure?

Photogravure is a process for printing photographs onto paper by etching the photograph on a copper plate. The plate was inked and pressed to the paper. The process created fine art photographs which have a distinctive beautiful appearance. Photogravure was replaced by the daguerreotype process.

Artwork by Robert Mapplethorpe

Sherrie Levine

Barcham Green Portfolio No. 5, 1986

Limited Edition Print

Photogravure

Currently Not Available

Robert Mapplethorpe

African Daisy, 1982

Limited Edition Print

Photogravure

Currently Not Available

Rita McBride

Untitled (Rulers II), 2011

Photography

Photogravure

EUR 900

Rita McBride

Untitled (Rulers III), 2011

Photography

Photogravure

EUR 900

Rita McBride

Untitled (Rulers IV), 2011

Photography

Photogravure

EUR 900

Cristina Iglesias

Aquarium II, 2011

Photography

Photogravure

EUR 15,000

Cristina Iglesias

Aquarium II, 1, 2011

Photography

Photogravure

EUR 5,500

Cristina Iglesias

Aquarium II, 2, 2011

Photography

Photogravure

EUR 5,500

Cristina Iglesias

Aquarium II, 3, 2011

Photography

Photogravure

EUR 5,500

Christopher Wool

Untitled, 1994

Photography

Photogravure

EUR 2,000

Ellen Gallagher

Duke, 2004

Photography

Photogravure

Currently Not Available

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New Generation Sculpture

New Generation Sculpture was begun in the 1960s by a group of British artists. Their experiments with forms, materials and colors focused on sculpture which had no conventional bases. Their work used plastic sheeting, fiberglass, and other materials fastened together and brightly painted.

Cubism

Cubism was the attempt to depict different views of objects or figures together in one picture. Artists George Braque and Pablo Picasso began this style around 1907, and the name cubism resulted from their compositional use of geometric outlines resembling cubes.

Postmodernism

Postmodernism is artwork which sought to make visual statements against authority, to remove boundaries between art and everyday life, and to bridge gaps between the cultural elite and popular masses. Art in this movement embraces many earlier conventions and styles in eclectic mixtures.

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