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In 1859, the English printer Henry Bradbury published his work The Nature-printed British Sea-weeds. Bradbury was quick to borrow the method for so-called “nature printing” from the Austrian printer Alois Auer, who had just a few years prior published a work with instructions for a process of using plant or animal material directly to produce a print. Bradbury placed the seaweeds between a plate of steel and another of lead, both of which were smooth and polished. The plates were then drawn through a pair of rollers under considerable pressure. When the plates were separated, a perfect impression of the object had been made in the leaden plate. The lead plate was then hand-coloured and transferred to the final print.
Small (A4): 21 cm x 29.7 cm
Medium (A3): 29.7 cm x 42 cm
Large (A2): 42 cm x 59.4 cm
Paper quality: acid-free, 100% alpha cellulose paper (285g), The Imaging Warehouse (UK)
Printing process: 9 color Inkjet printer, UltraChrome K3 Ink with Vivid Magenta (Epson)