listen to the pronunciation of lithograph
İngilizce - İngilizce
A printed image produced by lithography; an image produced by etching the image onto a flat surface, then copying the etched surface by applying ink (or the equivalent) to it and pressing another material against it
To create a copy of an image through lithography
a print made by printing from stone
– A printing process in which the image configuration to be printed is rendered on a flat surface and treated so that only those areas to be printed will retain ink
Relief print made by drawing on a smooth, porous stone with greasy material wetting the stone and applying greasy ink, which will adhere only to the drawn lines Dampened paper is applied to the tone to make the final print With the artist involved in the entire process, the fine art lithograph is a "multiple original" work of art Inspected close-up, the colors are solid, not made up of thousands of tiny dots, as with offset lithography
make by lithography
To trace on stone by the process of lithography so as to transfer the design to paper by printing; as, to lithograph a design; to lithograph a painting
The planographic method, invented in 1792 by Alois Senefelder, based on the natural antipathy of water and grease Greasy crayon or fluids are applied to a stone (or zinc or aluminum) matrix Water is washed across the matrix and then ink is applied and adheres to the greasy crayon creating the image Stone and paper are then passed together through a flat-bed scraper press See planography
Printed artwork created with an ink base either water-repellant or oil base The ink is applied to an image plate and pressed onto paper Each color has a separate plate associated with it Printed artwork created with a ink base either water-repellant or oil base The ink is applied to an image plate and pressed onto paper Each color has a separate plate associated with it
Fine art lithography utilizes a traditional printing process whereby the artist's original image is transferred onto stone or metal lithography plates, usually by hand, or chemically Each color must be separated from the original image, then transferred to the stone or plate Under very heavy pressure, each color is printed onto fine art paper, one color at a time When all of the image's individual colors have been printed together onto the paper, the combined colors create the final and complete art Typically, limited edition lithographs are hand-signed by the artist indicating their personal approval of each work of art, then individually numbered to identify each lithograph as a part of the total edition
Lithographs are prints and broadsides made using the lithograph printing process
[n] a print made by the method in which the artist draws on a specially treated flat stone with a grease pencil; ink sticks to the grease; and the paper is then pressed onto the stone to print an image
The image is drawn on a litho - limestone or exposed to a light sensitive litho plate The printing surface is kept wet with a sponge; the ink is then rolled by hand onto the plate or stone Fabrianno, a 300 gm weight rag paper, is laid onto the stone and through a litho press The colors are Hand pulled, resulting in variation of tone from print to print
{f} print from a lithography stone; create a lithograph
duplicator that prints by lithography; a flat surface (of stone or metal) is treated to absorb or repel ink in the desired pattern
The artist draws directly onto a stone block with greasy ink or crayon The stone is then dampened Color is applied but, being repelled by water, sticks only to the greasy lines The stone is usually larger than the printing paper and therefore leaves no plate mark For color lithograph, see Motherwell, Black Cathedral
A lithograph is a printed picture made by the method of lithography. a printed picture produced by lithography (lithography)
The process of printing from a small stone or metal plate on which the image to be printed is ink-receptive and the blank area is ink repellent The artist, or other print maker under the artist's supervision, then covers the plate with a sheet of paper and runs both through a press under light pressure The resultant "original print" is of considerably greater intrinsic worth than the commercially reproduced poster which is mechanically printed on an offset press Color Lithography or Chromolithography is the process of using several stones or plates (usually one for each color) The result is a color lithograph, which differs from a print which is hand-colored after printing
{i} printing made using the lithographic process
duplicator that prints by lithography; a flat surface (of stone or metal) is treated to absorb or repel ink in the desired pattern a print produced by lithography make by lithography
A print made by lithography
A greasy material is used to make a drawing on a zinc plate or limestone block The plate is then wet and a greasy ink is applied to it The ink sticks only to the lines that have been drawn A moist paper is applied to the plate and a special press is used to rub the paper all over to make a print or a lithograph
a print produced by lithography
a print made by drawing with a crayon or other oily substance on a porous stone or a metal plate Greasy printing ink applied to the moistened stone adheres only to the lines drawn on the stone or slate The design is then transferred to a damp sheet of paper
A four-color reproduction of an original painting made by offset lithography
a generic term used to designate a print made by a planographic process, such as an original lithograph done on a lithographic stone, or a commercial print made by a photomechanical process (Drawing/painting with greasy crayons or ink on a limestone block, then moistened, then the print is pulled by pressing the paper against the inked drawing)
Stamps printed from designs drawn or transferred upon a metal surface
A work of art produced by taking impressions of an image drawn on a plate made of limestone, aluminum, zinc, metal or plastic using wax pencils or grease-based inks The plates are chemically treated so that only the greased areas will accept ink and the blank areas will repel it One plate is required for each color Therefore, a 20-color lithograph will be pulled through the press 20 times to achieve the final result Lithography was invented in Germany in 1798 by Alois Senefelder Lithography has become the primary choice of commercial printers
Prints taken from a drawing done from a polished limestone or zinc or aluminum plate The drawing is done with greasy crayons, pens, or pencils A solution containing gum arabic and dilute nitric acid is washed on the stone (or plate) This solution fixes the design in place The entire plate surface is washed with water and then inked Print paper is applied and sent through a press, transferring the image of the stone (or plate) to the paper
To produce, copy or portray by lithography
A planographic process in which images are drawn with crayon or a greasy ink on stone or metal and then transferred to paper
Related to the method of lithography
past of lithograph
Depicted in the form of a lithograph
{i} person who prints using the lithographic process
One who lithographs; one who practices lithography
a printmaker who uses lithography
A person who makes lithographs, who does lithography
Like a lithograph or like the method of making a lithograph (lithography)
{s} of or pertaining to lithography (printing process)
Of or pertaining to lithography; made by lithography; as, the lithographic art; a lithographic picture
of or produced by or involved in lithography; "lithographic reproduction
of or produced by or involved in lithography; "lithographic reproduction"
present participle of lithograph
third-person singular of lithograph
plural of lithograph
transfers used to decorate ware
Lithographs, or offset reproductions, is a photomechanical reproduction created when an image is transferred to a plate photographically, transferred in reverse to a roller, and then printed positively on paper All of Charles Wysocki's limited edition prints, and open edition prints are made this way
A limestone block is used, the image is drawn in ink repelling wax, the ink is held on the non-waxed surface of the block Fine shading and graduation of colour is obtainable In Tinted lithographs the second colour is added using a second stone block Lithographs were often issued in both hand coloured and uncoloured states