Dimensions: 28.5 x 69cm Edition size : /25 12 colour screen print, on 300gsm paper. The image of an enlarged dollar bill is printed using CMYK screens to produce a full colour image. The 'drip' layer is printed with high gloss ink to give a wet-look finish. *Avaiable in Gold, Black and White .... 240 euro
" I eat, sleep and shit this music. I'm passioniate to the point that i don't give a fuck. I could sit here and make bouncy bollocks all day long but i don't want to bounce around a bouncy castle like a knob-head. I don't make music for kids. I make it for adults." - Goldie
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are you sure? why cant one layer be used for more than one colour? Ministry of Love did a one layer multi coloured print at the print club not too long ago....
Just going by the words of the man himself.
It's a good question anyway if someone can answer it. I know the process of screenprinting uses 1 colour per screen normally so I'd also be happy to know if it is possible to go through the process with a single screen and loads of colours if anyone is able to shed light on it.
does a 12 colour screenprint have to have 12 layers then? or just 12 colours?
ps, thats a real question btw.
As far as I know (and I am happy to be corrected) it would be 12 seperate screens, one for each colour or layer, but the same colour may use two different screens (layers) if it was used for the background and later the same colour was used to add detail over other colours. Using the different colours at the same time requires a different process to screen printing. Not that it makes much difference it is the image that is really important not to process it took to get it, although screen printing is a more traditional way to produce art prints and much harder to produce good results, when done well though in my opinion the image really stands out (I think anyone with an Eelus Not every thing is so black and white would agree)
You're basically correct saint. Most all color printing is based on that system. And most colors in the rainbow can be approximated, but very specific colors cannot. Vibrant blues for example are hard to replicate using CMYK. It's common to add additional specific colors to improve a print job (metallic inks, logos that use specified colors, or products that want/need exact colors, etc).
agent provocateur: Any pub/bar owners on here who'd be interested in something to hang in their fine establishment I might have something of interest, pm or email me anytime for more info. AP
Jun 5, 2013 13:52:51 GMT 1
monkeyface: Art Republic recieved some in stock today.
Jun 4, 2013 18:44:42 GMT 1