Exceptional prints

 

For each work, the artist decides - depending on the specific rendering he wishes to obtain - the printing technique, the type of paper and the most suitable format.

The Nullius in verba workshop explores all fine art printing processes, from the most classic to the most innovative, in order to obtain the desired visual result and to offer the images the best result in terms of durability.

He opts for the highest quality printing techniques that require unique know-how. In particular, it offers:

 

impressions in piezography pro

Piezography pro is a printing process that uses up to ten monochrome carbon pigment inks. constantly evolving since it appeared in the United States in 2000, this innovative process offers an exceptional richness of shades of gray.

Compared to standard inkjet prints, it allows very smooth gradations to be combined with an extremely fine detail reproduction. In addition, the carbon pigments guarantee the prints excellent stability over time.

 Piezography

prints platinum-palladium

Platinum-palladium is a process of photographic printing by direct contact of a negative or digital duplicate on a photosensitive layer based on a mixture of platinum and palladium salts.

Requiring very advanced know-how and highly specialized equipment, this ultra premium process not only offers exceptional visual rendering but also a unique "feel", close to that of an engraving. In terms of durability, it is also the most efficient photographic printing technique.

Widely used in the 19th century under the name platinotype for small formats, this process of photographic printing by direct contact of a negative benefited from the digital revolution. Thanks to the use of digital counter-types, this historic process has evolved into larger prints and regained its nobility.

 

Tirages-d’exception-Platine-Palladium

or even cyanotypes

The cyanotype is an old monochrome photographic process which involves applying a photosensitive mixture to a surface such as, for example, a sheet of paper. Under the effect of ultraviolet rays, the paper takes on a Prussian blue (cyan-blue) color. Just like platinum-palladium, this historical technique invented in the 19th century is experiencing an artistic renewal thanks to the new possibilities offered by digital technology.


Cyanotype

 

All prints are made on carefully selected papers from the most reputable suppliers - Awagami, Arches, Canson or Hahnemühle - to guarantee the works maximum durability with extraordinary finishes.