frisket


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frisket

[′fris·kət]
(graphic arts)
A mask used to protect the portions of photographs and artwork that are not be be airbrushed.
References in periodicals archive ?
Jones (1860-1942), whom Bruce Rogers called the "Master of Master Printers," became aware of several red frisket sheets in his collection.
However, Steele was no thief, and all the frisket sheets in the album have been itemized.
He cut out and placed a frisket onto the now dry canvas depicting the shape and placement of the underwater sea and plant life.
With very precise and delicate manipulation of frisket and airbrush, Lars painted each and every plant at the bottom of the ocean floor.
become familiar with the "resist" technique of frisket painting.
The illustrations are lively and varied: title-pages, prefaces, periodical covers, and a variety of the content of privately-published items, such as the title-page of an edition of twelve copies of "A Ryghte Goodlie Lyttle Booke of Frisket Fancies Set Forth for Bibliomaniacs
Some artists use rubber cement, tape, special block-out frisket and wax or oil based materials which resist the water.
The Adams Cottage Press was designed without a frisket.
Before immersing the print, cover some areas with frisket or rubber cement (apply with an old brush or cotton swab).
Lieberman's how-to paperback, which I discovered in the Whole Earth Catalog in 1970, described a way of rigging a basic flatbed proof press with a makeshift tympan and frisket.
The students blocked out the shapes by tracing the shapes and then used carbon paper to transfer the shapes to the sticky frisket so they could accurately cut out their shapes for their drawings.
He has mastered a technique of successive washes using masking friskets and dry brush, making the fish come to life on paper.