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Krakow Witkin Gallery | Boston

Krakow Witkin Gallery’s exhibition features works by eleven artists with varied backgrounds.

The earliest work presented will be a 1944 woodcut made by Josef Albers while he was teaching at Black Mountain College.

Mel Bochner’s rare 1974 “Rules of Inference” is one of the first large scale monochromatic aquatint etchings ever made. It took much experimentation on the artist’s part and then proceeded to pave the way for many other artists’ uses of the technique.

Sylvia Plimack Mangold’s 1991 monoprint, “Provincetown Tree,” shows the incredible skill and exploration the artist used to create her work, as well as celebrates the long-running collaborative possibilities at the Provincetown Fine Arts Work Center.

Vija Celmins’ 2010 mezzotint both harkens back to renaissance-era use of the technique and yet sets the image firmly in the 21st century.

The most recent works will be by multi-media creations by Sarah Sze and Kay Rosen.

Overall, the exhibition presents the depth and breadth of possibility for artists to use and create techniques of printmaking to help serve their goals.


Kay Rosen Mappings, 2017 Set of 12 screenprints Edition 4 of 25 Paper size (each): 13 3/4 x 9 3/4 inches (34.9 x 24.8 cm) Installation dimensions are variable Signed, dated, and numbered on reverse on one sheet (Inventory #32241)


(detail) Kiki Smith Given, 1994 Unique collage using relief monotype attached to lithograph with cut-out letters, all on handmade Nepalese paper Paper size: 38 1/4 x 19 3/4 inches (97.2 x 50.2 cm) Frame size: 41 1/2 x 22 3/4 inches (105.4 x 57.8 cm) Signed and dated lower right (Inventory #36136)

Exhibiting Artists

Kara Walker, Kiki Smith, Richard Serra, Sylvia Plimack Mangold, Sarah Sze, Vija Celmins, Mel Bochner, Sol Lewitt, Martin Puryear, Josef Albers, and Kay Rosen

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