Sam Francis

Untitled, 1984

106.7 X 73 inch

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What is Live Art?

What is Live Art?

Live art is a form of performance event, begun in the 1960s, which is generally exploratory and innovative. The art is presented by a single artist or artist group before a live audience. Humans, animals and living plants may be included in the event.

Artwork by Zhang Dali

Vito Acconci

Land of Water, 1999

Limited Edition Print

Lithograph

Currently Not Available

Chris Burden

If You Fly, If You Drive (diptych) Prints, 1973

Limited Edition Print

Lithograph

USD 12,500

Yoko Ono

Untitled,

Limited Edition Print

Digital Print on paper

Currently Not Available

Bruce Nauman

Life fly lifes flies, 1997

Limited Edition Print

Etching

Inquire For Price

Bruce Nauman

Raw War, 1971

Limited Edition Print

Lithograph

EUR 26,900

Chris Burden

Can not do nails, 1974

Photography

Lithograph

USD 11,300

Chris Burden

Submarine, 1987

Sculpture / Object

Mixed Media

USD 4,850

Chris Burden

Cantilever Bridges, 2000

Limited Edition Print

Aquatint

Currently Not Available

Zhang Huan

1/2, 1998

Limited Edition Print

Silkscreen

Currently Not Available

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Linocut

Variant woodcut printmaking technique where linoleum sheet is used to act as the relief surface. The surface is then cut into a V-shaped gouge or chisel design so the raised areas represent a mirror image(reversal) to show printed parts. A roller is used to link the sheet which is then impressed to fabric or paper. A press or hand can be used to do the actual printing.

Drypoint

Printmaking technique belonging to Intaglio family, where an image is skillfully incised to a plate using a hard pointed object or "needle" of a sharp diamond or metal point. Copper was traditionally the plate but nowadays, zinc, plexiglas or acetate are commonly used. Like in etching, drypoint is a little bit easier for a drawing artist to master compared to engraving as the needle technique is closer to the use of a pencil than the burin in engraving.

Serigraph

Serigraph is a process used to make an image using silk screen techniques. The image is scanned from an original oil painting and digitally separated into each color used in the original. Each color is assigned a separate silk screen, and applied by hand.

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