How I work.

What is Digital Serigraphy?

Computers are a part of our life and our art as well. I recall using French curves in my architecture class at Cooper Union. Those guides were beautiful to look at, but so hard and frustrating to use. That was then... this is now.

Enter the world of ‘object oriented’ computer programming. What this means is that each element or shape is a separate object that may be selected, changed, moved about, repeated, or if necessary deleted. Elements may be joined, split, grouped or piled on top of each other. They may be infinitely transformed. Layer upon layer are carefully combined on the computer for the final image.

The benefit of this format which I call digital serigraphy, make's it possible to produce the work in an infinite number of sizes, whether an 8” x 10” or 24” x 30” or a wall size mural for an office conference room.

The sharpness and image quality will never change.

Signed, limited edition iris prints are available on gesso-coated 100% rag archival paper prepared with color-stable oil-pigmented inks.

“As displayed within James Chapel, the artwork is never static, but in constant conversation with the daily worship and life of Union Seminary.”

Dr. Troy Messenger, Professor, Union Theological Seminary