Judith K. Brodsky
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Judith K. Brodsky
American (1933 – ) Primary
Etching with handmade paper and folder
State: Edition of 25
8 3/4 x 12 1/2 in. (22.225 x 31.75 cm)
Bryn Mawr College
Accession Number: 2022.12.80
Geography: North and Central America, United States
Classification: Fine and Visual Arts; Prints; Etchings
This object has the following keywords:
- 20th century
- American - Refers to the context of or associated specifically with the modern political entity of the United States of America.
- black - UCL (Universal Color Language) standard color name identifying a range of blackish colors. More specifically, black is an achromatic color of maximum darkness, referring to objects having little or no hue owing to the absorption of almost all light in the visible spectrum. In the context of pigments, black is theoretically the mixture of all colors. In the context of colors of light, black is the absence of light.
Brodsky, Judith K.
- Her Printed by women, c1983:
- Junctures in women's leadership, 2018:
- etchings - Prints made from an etched printing plate, which is a metal plate on which a design is made by coating the plate with an acid-resistant substance, creating a design in the coating, and then exposing the plate to acid, which etches the plate where the metal is exposed. For designs incised directly into a copper plate using a burin or graver, use "engravings (prints)."
- fans - Hand-held implements used to produce a current of air or that serve as purely decorative accessories; may be rigid or collapsible.
- paper - Refers generally to all types of thin matted or felted sheets or webs of fiber formed and dried on a fine screen from a pulpy water suspension. The fibers may be animal, such as hair, silk or wool, or mineral, such as asbestos, or synthetic. However most paper is made from cellulosic plant fiber, such as from wood pulp, grass, cotton, linen, and straw.
- red - Hue name for one of the three primary additive colors; that portion of the spectrum lying at the lowest frequencies of light discernible by the human eye, with a wavelength range between 630 and 760 nanometers. The term may refer to any of this group of colors that vary in lightness and saturation. Examples of red color in nature are that of blood and ripe cherries.
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