Image 1 of Storytelling Image 2 of Storytelling Image 3 of Storytelling Image 4 of Storytelling Image 5 of Storytelling


Sold Out

Thought I'd sold out of these... Just pulled my large portfolio out for the first time in months and founds a handful of this edition!

This print is 11-inch x 14-inch
Printed on Strathmore printmaking lightweight paper.

This print is a remaster of an acrylic painting I did years ago.

Everything you have ever heard is a story.
Everyone is a storyteller, what we share is our perception, and we all perceive things differently. These forest folks have gathered together here to tell their stories

Each of my prints is hand-printed and not a reproduction.
There are many different printmaking techniques.
Traditional printmaking techniques include relief printing, lithography, intaglio printing, and screen printing. At the moment, I prefer linocut printmaking which is a type of relief printing. All of my prints are created using this process.
First I start by drawing the image desired to carve onto a block of linoleum. Areas to remain the color of the surface being printed on are carved from the block first. Then the ink is rolled onto the uncut surface of the block. I then lay the paper on top of the block, first attaching the tabs that hold the paper in place so that each time I lay down the paper the image is transferred with complete registration. Once the paper is removed, the image then appears in reverse.

~A little History~

“The Art of printing was born in China during the Han Dynasty (a print on fabric can be dated 220 AD), although some artifacts have been discovered in Egypt dating from the sixth or seventh century BC. “

“Linoleum was invented by Frederick Walton (UK) in the mid-1800s, first patenting the material in 1860. At that time, its main use was that of flooring material, and later in the 1800s as actual wallpaper. By the 1890s artists had started to use it as an artistic medium. Although linoleum is a floor covering that dates to the 1860s, the linocut printing technique was first used by the artist Die Brücke in Germany between 1905 and 1913. It had been similarly used for wallpaper printing. “


Related products