Sam Francis

Untitled, 1984

106.7 X 73 inch

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What is Kitsch?

What is Kitsch?

Kitsch is the term used to describe cheap, commercial, sentimental or vulgar pieces common to popular culture. It is the English use of a German word which actually means trash. Kitsch has described the opposite of high artwork since the 1920s.

Artwork by William Sweetlove

Jim Dine

Untitled Lips, 1968

Limited Edition Print

Mixed Media

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Jim Dine

Adjustable Wrench, 1973

Limited Edition Print

Lithograph

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Jim Dine

Wire Strippers, 1973

Limited Edition Print

Lithograph

USD 1,950

Jim Dine

Spoon, 1973

Limited Edition Print

Lithograph

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Jim Dine

Three Adjustsable Wrenches, 1973

Limited Edition Print

Lithograph

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Jim Dine

Awl, 1973

Limited Edition Print

Lithograph

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Jim Dine

Fork, 1973

Limited Edition Print

Lithograph

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Jim Dine

C-Clamp, 1973

Limited Edition Print

Lithograph

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Jim Dine

Pliers and Adjustable Wrench, 1973

Limited Edition Print

Lithograph

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Jim Dine

The Crash #5, 1960

Limited Edition Print

Lithograph

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Jim Dine

The Crash #4, 1960

Limited Edition Print

Lithograph

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Jim Dine

The Robe goes to Town, 1983

Limited Edition Print

Mixed Media

USD 4,500

Jim Dine

Brush Drawn on Stones #5, 2010

Limited Edition Print

Lithograph

USD 4,000

Jim Dine

Albertina Venus, 1989

Limited Edition Print

Etching and Aquatint

EUR 4,250

Joe Tilson

Secret, 2003

Sculpture / Object

Wood

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Joe Tilson

Demeter, 1981

Sculpture / Object

Wood

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Crayon

Crayon is the French word for pencil. It is a pointed stick of colored wax, chalk, charcoal or clay used for coloring and drawing. Crayons are made from paraffin wax derived from petroleum, coal or wood. Pastel and oil pastels are also types of crayons.

Monotype

Refers to a printmaking that is made by painting or drawing on a nonabsorbent, smooth surface. Historically, the surface was an etching plate of copper, but these days, the surface can vary from acrylic to zinc or glass. Image is transferred to a sheet of paper where the two are pressed by use of printing press. The process creates a unique print called monotype. The initial pressing removes most of the ink. 

Woodcut

A printing technique in which an image is carved into a woodblock surface typically using gouges while leaving the surface level with the printing parts. Areas cut away by the artist carry no ink while images or characters carry ink for producing the desired print. Cutting is done along the wood's grain unlike in wood engraving in which the block is cut at the end-grain. Surface is inked using an ink-covered roller that's rolled on the surface so as to leave ink on the flat surface and not on non-printing areas.

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