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Screen Print for Sale


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Brutalist Architecture & Mountain Desert, Marion Sagon

Brutalist Architecture & Mountain Desert

Marion Sagon

Print - 19.7 x 19.7 x 0.2 inch


The beauty of Liberty and Equality (with Shepard Fairey), Sandra Chevrier

The beauty of Liberty and Equality (with Shepard Fairey)

Sandra Chevrier

Print - 35.8 x 24 x 0.1 inch


Mélodie brossée II, Arman

Mélodie brossée II


Print - 21.7 x 29.5 x 0.1 inch


My World, JonOne

My World


Print - 24 x 20.1 inch


Scooter, Invader



Print - 15.7 x 23.6 inch


Quai du Louvre, M.Chat

Quai du Louvre


Print - 22 x 29.9 inch


Arcs and bands in color, Sol LeWitt

Arcs and bands in color

Sol LeWitt

Print - 31.5 x 39.5 x 1 inch


Ascension, Snik



Print - 39.8 x 24.8 x 0.1 inch

£2,810 £2,473

Concentric Squares, Max Bill

Concentric Squares

Max Bill

Print - 27.6 x 19.7 x 0 inch


Combinaison aléatoire de lignes indéterminées, Bernar Venet

Combinaison aléatoire de lignes indéterminées

Bernar Venet

Print - 19.7 x 25.6 inch


Trilogie tropicale (bleue), Corneille

Trilogie tropicale (bleue)


Print - 17.7 x 12.2 x 0 inch


Foundations, Hush



Print - 21.3 x 21.3 inch


Subway Signs Mania, Nasty

Subway Signs Mania


Print - 27.6 x 19.7 inch


Prismatic Labyrinth (299 U), Marc Quinn

Prismatic Labyrinth (299 U)

Marc Quinn

Print - 27.5 x 19.75 x 1 inch


Laissez-nous danser, RNST

Laissez-nous danser


Print - 27.6 x 19.7 x 0 inch

£334 £300

Emerge II, Vhils

Emerge II


Print - 27.6 x 19.7 inch


La voie de l'Arc, Majéon

La voie de l'Arc


Print - 27.6 x 19.7 x 0.2 inch


Venus Gainsbourg orange, Wawapod

Venus Gainsbourg orange


Print - 15.7 x 11.8 x 0.1 inch


Love and sneakers, Shuz

Love and sneakers


Print - 11.8 x 15.7 x 0 inch


Flowers Of Evil: There Is An End To Everything (Black), Cleon Peterson

Flowers Of Evil: There Is An End To Everything (Black)

Cleon Peterson

Print - 31.9 x 31.9 inch


L'art est partout, Ben

L'art est partout


Print - 22 x 29.9 inch


When the smoke clears, Piet Parra

When the smoke clears

Piet Parra

Print - 25.6 x 17.7 x 0 inch


Dior Palma - Pink Edition of 3, The Dotmaster

Dior Palma - Pink Edition of 3

The Dotmaster

Print - 21.7 x 11.8 x 1.2 inch


Composition 01, Kencre

Composition 01


Print - 15.7 x 11.8 inch


Subway map - La fusée lunaire, JMC

Subway map - La fusée lunaire


Print - 15.7 x 11.8 x 0.1 inch


UK Queen Elizabeth, JP Malot

UK Queen Elizabeth

JP Malot

Print - 19.7 x 27.6 x 0.4 inch


What Party, Kaws

What Party


Print - 22 x 22 x 0.5 inch


Le génie du ciel, AKET

Le génie du ciel


Print - 27.6 x 19.7 x 0.2 inch


The Story of Red and Blue XI, Keith Haring

The Story of Red and Blue XI

Keith Haring

Print - 22 x 16.5 x 1 inch


Le collectionneur, Deloupy

Le collectionneur


Print - 19.7 x 19.7 inch


Sérigraphie 38 mm, Kongo

Sérigraphie 38 mm


Print - 31.5 x 23.6 inch


Envy _ Rainbow Explosion, Johan Chaaz

Envy _ Rainbow Explosion

Johan Chaaz

Print - 15.7 x 11.8 x 0.4 inch


Koeurs d'or, M. Koeur

Koeurs d'or

M. Koeur

Print - 27.6 x 19.7 x 0.2 inch


Bubbles Bubbles, Cope2

Bubbles Bubbles


Print - 19.3 x 26.2 x 0 inch


We're Stuffed. Bud-dies For Life, Louis Masai

We're Stuffed. Bud-dies For Life

Louis Masai

Print - 31.5 x 23.6 x 0 inch


Jeannie's Backyard, East Hampton, Tom Wesselmann

Jeannie's Backyard, East Hampton

Tom Wesselmann

Print - 58.5 x 72.5 x 2 inch


Art of war, Cryptik

Art of war


Print - 29.9 x 22 inch


Orphical Hymn to Harvest, Pichi & Avo

Orphical Hymn to Harvest

Pichi & Avo

Print - 25.6 x 19.7 x 0.4 inch


Screen Print for Sale

Screen printing is one of the oldest printing techniques traditionally done on silk. The practice dates back to the Song dynasty in China, in 1000 BC. The method consists of printing a pattern using a fabric stencil. The drawing is first done on paper, then the shape is cut out and applied to the final support on which the artist paints, leaving the ink only inside the shape. Printing may be done on paper, but also on textiles, cardboard and metal… When a subject drawn on stone is printed, it is then known as a lithograph.

Screen printing was not exported to the West until the beginning of the 20th century, when Chinese emigration to the United States was at its peak. This technique was met with immediate success when it appeared in the United States, and was used by the printing industry, businesses and artists.

In 1930, a group of American artists began to use the term "serigraphy" to designate works that had no commercial purpose. It subsequently reached Europe during WWII, when Americans used it to leave create signage and mark their vehicles.

As its popularity spread beyond artistic circles, screen printing underwent new developments: silk was gradually replaced by nylon, a material that was easier to obtain; The roller - used to spread the ink - was replaced by the scraper, and UV ink, which provides greater precision, made an appearance. As screen printing was particularly suitable for industrial production, publicity or printed textile production, it is not surprising that the Pop Art artists made use of this technique, which also allowed them to make use of very opaque and vivid colors. Andy Warhol, in particular, used it for his famous Marilyn Monroe portraits.

In Europe, screen printing was used by modern artists such as Henri Matisse in his work “Composition sur fond bleu". The technique was also widespread during May 1968 as it was used for making posters. Its use increased during the 20th and 21st centuries and it continues to be used for protest or for spreading a political message as shown in certain works of street art. Shepard Fairey, for example, used the technique when creating his poster “Hope", which represents Barack Obama.

Today, screen printing is used in a variety of ways: textile screen printing, industrial screen printing, digital screen printing, all for small or large format printing. With screen printing, we create business cards, t-shirts, stickers and advertising objects of all kinds and on all media, as works of graphic art. This versatility is explained by the fact that a screen printer can print on almost any material, wood, plastic, metal, glass, cardboard, textile.

On Artsper, you will find silk-screen prints of the greatest masters such as Victor Vasarely and Keith Haring, but also those of the street artist JonOne, the abstract prints of Sonia Delaunay, the colorful silk-screen prints of Kiki Kogelnik, the hypnotic compositions of François Morellet, the pop patterns of Takashi Murakami and many others... 

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What is screen printing?

Screen printing is a printing technique in which thick ink is applied to a surface using a stenciled design, a mesh screen and a tool called a squeegee. 

Why do artists use screen printing?

Artists often opt for screen printing as a technique because compared to some other forms of printing, it allows for more opaque, long-lasting and vibrant colors. This is because of the thickness of the ink application. 

What fabric is used for screen printing?

Many artists that use screen printing to print onto textiles opt for cotton and cotton blends, as this type of fabric absorbs ink easily. Other materials used for screen printing include silk, wool and synthetic fabrics, although these materials each pose their own challenges when being printed on.