IDBURY PRINTS

A drypoint (pointe-sèche) is an intaglio print made by scoring a drawing into a metal plate (often copper) with a drypoint needle, usually tipped with a diamond. It is unlike an engraving in that the engraver's burin actually scoops out metal from the plate, while the drypoint needle simpy indents it, raising a characteristic burr either side of the line; sometimes this burr is removed to give a smoother look. Artists often use a drypoint needle to add final touches to an etching or engraving. We hold drypoints by Pierre Bonnard, Charles-Auguste Edelmann, Paul-Émile Bécat, Mariette Lydis, Malo Renault, and others.

 
HERMINE DAVID
Choir of angels, 1943
Drypoint
 
HERMINE DAVID
Christ carrying the cross, 1943
Drypoint [sold]
 
HERMINE DAVID
Christ on the cross, 1943
Drypoint
 
HERMINE DAVID
Christ on the cross, and Adam and Eve expelled from Eden, 1943
Drypoint [sold]
 
GASTON BARRET
Church in the Sologne, 1954
Drypoint
 
HERMINE DAVID
Church lectern, 1943
Drypoint
 
MADELEINE MELSONN
Cimetière arabe, 1948
Drypoint
 
PHILIP ZILCKEN
Cimetière de la Bouzaréah, 1910
Drypoint
 
MADELEINE MELSONN
Cimetière juif dans la vallée de Josaphat, 1948
Drypoint
 
LOUISE BRESLAU
Contre-jour, 1889
Drypoint
 
ALMERY LOBEL-RICHE
Conversation by a dressing table, 1925
Drypoint
 
PAUL-EMILE BECAT
Corinna with her maid, 1955
Drypoint [sold]

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