Rigiclee - Paper has a texture (or tooth); canvas a weave.
Rigiclee is a smooth surface, free of any pattern, which
allows you to see colors, textures and details with a clarity
never before possible in a fine art reproduction. Unlike
canvases, which must be stretched, and paper prints, which
must be protected with glass, a Rigiclee is ready to frame
and enjoy. Nothing comes between you and your art.
Rigiclees are borderless; dimensions indicate image size.
Using the same inks that revolutionized the digital printing
industry, a Rigiclee is durable and fade resistant, requiring
only occasional dusting with a clean, dry cloth.
Scratchboard Cardboard coated with chalk forms a
smooth, glossy surface and is used as a ground for drawing
or painting in ink. Parts of the image may then be scratched
off with a pointed tool to create a variety of effects.
Sculpture - A three-dimensional form modeled, carved, or
Secondary Market Value - The value of a print,
determined by supply and demand, after all copies have
been sold at original issue price. (See Issue Price)
Self-Published - An artist who publishes and markets his
or her own prints, often with the help of family. Some self-
published artists also work with distributors.
Serigraph A print created by using the process of using
stencils made on tightly stretched silk. Ink is forced through
the silk and onto paper to make copies of the image. The
process frequently is called "Silkscreening" and the prints are
called "serigraphs" or "silkscreens." Because each color
requires a separate screen and a separate step in the
printing process, serigraphs often come in small editions.
Serilith - As the name suggests, the combination of
serigraphy and lithography.