We’re still looking for a studio! The rental market in Durham is very expensive so our relocating plans have been delayed. Stay tuned as we keep looking for a new space. Until then, keep an eye on the workshops at the Scrap Exchange.
Supergraphic is currently in the process of moving our studio to The Scrap Exchange. We'll be focusing on workshops and community printmaking activities in our new home. We plan to be back in operation later this summer. Stay tuned!
Contacting us about your fine art screen printing needs.
I printed and installed this new piece by Harrison Haynes at The Lakewood yesterday. I haven't even had a chance to see it on the wall yet, but it's quite impressive and wholly worth checking out. It's 60 x 157" and is comprised of 4 registered panels.
Thanks to Harrison for the opportunity to collaborate again, to Phoebe for the chance to produce this for the restaurant and to Brian for the install assistance.
This one was fun.
An image from our screen printing workshop on Saturday, November 19th at Super G Print Lab.
I am really happy to have printed for "Dispatches", the current exhibition at SECCA which is up through February 19th. If you find yourself anywhere in North Carolina, this show is incredibly timely, important and very much worth seeing.
Pictured above is a 12 x 8' foot Photo Tex mural that I printed and installed. The piece is comprised of images by Ron Haviv and Danny Wilcox Frazier that were taken throughout the presidential campaign season.
I printed Diego Camposeco's work for the exhibition, which I'm excited to see hanging amongst all the other great work.
Screen prints for a new project for Duke University.
Supergraphic's own Bill Fick takes you through the making of an exclusive print for Speedball, NO ILL EFFECTS, featuring Speedball’s New Professional Relief Ink and Arnhem 1618 printmaking paper. Inspired by classic tattoo imagery, this print takes a darkly humorous view of the human condition. A skull calmly smokes a cigar while not showing any ill effects of a vicious snake passing through its jaw and eye socket - perhaps this is due to the skull no longer being chained to the fears and anxieties experienced by the living.