Paul Coldwell, Ruins III (Silver) (2018), woodcut, 56 x 76 cm.
Picturing the Invisible is an interdisciplinary project funded through the British Arts and Humanities Research Council that brings together specialists from a variety of disciplines to discuss how they go about creating images—concrete or ideational—of things that cannot be seen. Read More
By Veronika Shäpers and Durs Grünbein
Veronika Shäpers, 2007
A breathtaking work on the pursuit of the giant squid (Architeuthis) with text by Durs Grünbein, realized with letterpress and Read More
Adam DelMarcelle, Tools for Breathing (2018), series of six screenprints, 20 x 16 inches, and Eric Avery, Emergency Response (2018), six linocuts with stenciled spraypaint, 16 x 20 inches. Editions of 30. Printed and published by the artists.
The night is beautiful, the sky a deep crepuscular blue, the lights in the farm building glow a homey yellow, but on the silo a bright white image looms beautiful and awful: Read More
This is Art in Print’s eighth annual New Editions issue. The artists who appear here were selected by nine different writers, and range from renowned (Jasper Johns, Terry Winters, Francesco Clemente) to emerging (Qiaoyi Shi, Shivangi Ladha). The youngest is in her mid-20s, the oldest in her mid-90s. Read More
Alexander Cozens, spread from A new method of assisting the invention in drawing original compositions of landscape (London: A. Cozens and J. Dodsley, 1785). Yale University Beinecke Rare Book & Manuscript Library.
The 18th-century English landscape painter and drawing master Alexander Cozens is known to history as the “blot man” because of his 1785 publication, A new method of assisting the invention in drawing original compositions of landscapeRead More
Left: Chitra Ganesh, Rise Up (Protest Poster) (2017), five-color screenprint, 22 x 14 1/4 inches. Edition of 200 (approximate). Printed and published by Durham Press, Durham, PA. Sold out. Right: Polly Apfelbaum, Me Too (Protest Poster) (2017), eight-color screenprint, 20 x 16 inches. Edition of 200 (approximate). Printed and published by Durham Press, Durham, PA. Unsigned and unnumbered, stamped on back by Durham Press. Sold out
Two thousand seventeen, in its final throes, was dubbed the Year of Women, acknowledging a stretch of activism that began with the Women’s March on Washington in January and ran through December with #MeToo Read More