Seems lately I’m addicted to using my iPad tablet as a sketchbook, which is pretty handy. With this image I’m clearly playing with emulating the look of a relief print. Making parallel lines and cross hatching is very satisfying and I do like the messy look of it in this case. Although I spent more timeRead more ⟶
Here’s another linocut from my archives that I made in the 1980’s employing a technique used by Edvard Munch. It’s the “jigsaw” method, meaning that you cut apart the elements of the lino block that you want inked separately. Then they are carefully assembled on the bed of the press and printed all at once.Read more ⟶
A Favorite Linocut I’ve unearthed this old linocut of mine from one of my print drawers. It holds a special place for me because I sent it to my mom way back when, to offer up as a donation for one of several raffle prizes at a “church lady” fund raiser event. The punchline isRead more ⟶
I went for the naive folk art look in my approach to this lino-cut. This print is also a tip of the hat to the rich heritage of African American vernacular art. Click on Barack Obama Linocut for more detail.
Bob Frisch knew the Yukon terrain like the back of his hand, he could lope over a mountain range at the drop of a hat in the way most of us trek over to the local convenience store for a bag of chips and a bottle of soda. One day he disappeared for weeks withoutRead more ⟶
I always enjoy making small format lino-cuts in a loose, expressionistic style. Here I am back to a premeditated and formal approach.
Even though Courtney Love and I aren’t acquainted, this “cult of celebrity” personage fascinates me. Linoleum block print is approximately 6 x 7 inches, edition size 69. Here’s more info about this print.
The other day when it was uber cold outdoors I thought an antidote might be a hit of mental therapy. So I broke out a piece of linoleum and began a cut of Lou Reed. That “School of Hard Knocks” face and the quintessential New Yorker ‘dude seems irresistible. Thinking about him now that he’s gone I always felt that even thoughRead more ⟶