IDBURY PRINTS

The linocut became a popular method of relief printing after Pablo Picasso and Henri Matisse demonstrated its artistic possibilities. Linoleum itself was developed as a flooring material in order to provide work for the factories that used to make sails for sailing ships, after the arrival of steam. Its artistic possibilities were first spotted by the Austrian art educator Franz Cisek; we have a number of linocuts by pupils of Cisek, listed under his name. We also list stenocuts under the term linocut. Stenocuts are very similar, but instead of linoleum they are cut into sandblast stencil tape, a product used by monumental masons. This rubbery material is softer and thinner than linoleum, making it possible to create plates with shaped edges. The process was invented by the American artist Sue Anne Bottomley. We have stenocuts by Emma Bradford.

 
BORGE ELWI CARLSON
Essie broderer, 1960
Linocut
 
OTTO FEIL
Ex libris Klaus Rödel, 1971
Linocut
 
JORGEN LINDHARDT RASMUSSEN
Ex libris Klaus Rödel, 1970
Linocut
 
BELA STETTNER
Ex libris Klaus Rödel, c.1976
Linocut
 
JAROSLAV VODRAZKA
Ex libris Klaus Rödel, 1976
Linocut
 
JORGEN BROCKDORFF-NIELSEN
Ex libris Lars Rödel, c.1976
Linocut
 
ANDERS J. NORDENTOFT
Exlibris, 1974
Linocut
 
MIROSLAV HOURA
Exlibris Dr V. L. Tichy, 1972
Linocut
 
POUL SKOV SORENSEN
Exlibris Vagn Clemmensen, 1972
Linocut
 
CHRISTIAN W. BAUDITZ
Fald, 1971
Linocut
 
PABLO PICASSO
Farol, 1959
Linocut
 
PABLO PICASSO
Faunes et chčvre (Fauns and a goat), 1959
Linocut

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