Pasta Machine Printing
November 6th, 2019 6:30 PM
- Instructor: Bettina Pauly
- Workshop Type: Printing, Arts
- Workshop Status: Wait-list
- Workshop Start: November 6th, 2019 6:30 PM
- Workshop End: November 6th, 2019 9:30 PM
- Sessions: 1
Adding new life to your pasta machine by learning how to use it to create small dry-point prints. This genius technique uses the pressure that normally rolls out the pasta dough to print artwork.
In this class students will learn how to use an Akua printmaking plate made for drypoint, ink up the plate, add packing to their pasta maker for the perfect impression, then will pull prints and make a small edition.
The small-format prints created in class will be about 2” by 4.” Prints will be made using a drypoint needle and will be printed on Rives BFK paper with Charbonnel etching ink.
*The pasta machine that is used for printing does not get any ink on it, so using it for pasta AND printing is perfectly fine. Oil based etching ink will be used during class the instructor will demonstrate how easy it is to clean up without any heavy cleaning solution.
Materials to Bring: pasta maker - if you have one (only the basic maker is needed, we do not need the cutting or ravioli part!); ideas for small prints – you can come with sketches. It’ll be very easy to transfer them onto the plate material since it is see-through!
Workshop Fee (includes $25* materials fee): $85.00
*Materials fee includes drypoint needle, chipboard & felts that students will be able to take home to continue making prints on their own pasta machines.
Date & Time: Wednesday, November 6, 2019 :: 6:30-9:30pm
Location: 375 Rhode Island St, San Francisco, CA 94103
Note: Please read over the SFCB Registration Policies before signing up for a class
REGISTRATION WILL CLOSE 3 DAYS PRIOR TO THE START DATE OF THIS WORKSHOP.
About the Instructor | Bettina Pauly
Bettina is living in San Francisco as a book artist and working as a letterpress printer with Kim Vanderheiden at Painted Tongue Studios, Oakland, California. She teaches workshops at the San Francisco Center for the Book, the Academy of Art University and O’Hanlon Center for the Arts. She loves books and boxes both as physical objects and as containers of meaning. She is interested in a variety of folded, sewn and woven structures in which she can incorporate her printing.
Past Student Reviews:
“The program was well planned and presented.”
“Instructor was engaging, the pacing of the class was great, we really liked all the examples that she had of finished work.”
“The instructor was a delight!”
“A lot of fun.”
SAN FRANCISCO, CA 94103-5133