Linocut Relief Printmaking and Chine Collé
$126 for ACWL-Nuveen Members
Come explore the graphic process of relief printmaking using linoleum! A relief print is inking the raised surface of the linoleum after areas have been carved away. We will cover the steps of how to transfer a drawing or photograph to the block, carving and inking the block, simple registration, printing to paper and using a press. We will also explore the addition of color. Participants will be able to take what they learn and print at home. From novice to experienced, printmaking holds an age-old process that continues to engage the imagination and always holds the element of surprise.
There will be a break for lunch! You are welcome to bring a sack lunch or run across the street to Subway. (At the time of this posting, the Subway in Whitehall is currently closed – we don’t know if this is temporary or permanent, but we will keep class attendees posted!)
About the Instructor:
Lee Ann Frame currently lives and works as a printmaker and educator near the shores of Lake MI. Frame is an instructor at Muskegon Community College, and owner of of Norris Creek Printmaking Studio.
She is a member of the Boston Printmakers, Society of American Graphic Artists, Zea Mays, Florence, Massachusetts, Mid American Print Council, South West Michigan Printmakers, Nautilus member of the International Society of Experimental Artists.
Her prints have been juried into International, National, Regional and Statewide exhibitions.
Her work is currently represented by; A2Ac Ann Arbor Art Center, Ann Arbor, MI, Muskegon Museum of Art Gift Gallery, Muskegon, MI, and C2C Gallery, Online, Grand Haven, MI
Class size is limited to 6 students. Each student will get their own table which will be 6 ft from the neighboring tables. Students will have their own set of supplies that will be sanitized before class. Students should wear masks, use the provided hand sanitizer, and abide by social distancing mandates.
Class minimum: 4
Class maximum: 6
ACWL-Nuveen classes are supported in part by grants from the Michigan Council for Arts & Cultural Affairs, the National Endowment for the Arts and the Nuveen Benevolent Trust.