Combining the fun of play and our love of printing, this workshop shows you how to create dynamic designs using everyday objects like Lego tiles.
In this introduction to the versatile, accessible, and affordable process of printmaking, you will learn how to create engaging patterns and turn them into prints. Facilitated by Jennifer Brady, all participants will be able to create their own unique prints and leave with a new enthusiasm for this simple yet transferable technique.
Whether you want to learn how to make striking and artful prints that you can frame and display, or you want to take your Xmas cards to the next level, or you’re simply curious and want to have fun whilst learning a new technique, this workshop is for you.
No previous knowledge or skills required.
All materials will be supplied, simply bring an apron or old shirt you are willing to get ink on.
If for any reason you cannot attend the event after registration, please contact us to cancel your tickets ASAP so that we can fill your place.
The workshop will take place in the Creator Space at Chatswood Library.
This event is part of the Council curated exhibition Persistence of Vision; The Sleep of Reason Produces Monsters and Chatswood Culture Bites.
About the tutor
Jennifer Brady is a Sydney-based artist who holds a Bachelor of Fine Arts (Honours) from the University of New South Wales - Art & Design. Brady is a co-founder of Sydney-based printmaking collective, More Than Reproduction - a platform seeking to celebrate and promote female-identifying artists, curators, and creatives with a particular focus on printmaking practices.
Brady’s art practice primarily engages with language and ‘word art’, and has exhibited extensively in Sydney, Melbourne and Brisbane in both group and solo exhibitions since 2016, as well as being a finalist in various art awards.
Gallery Lane Cove + Creative Studios is a multi-arts facility providing exhibitions, classes and workshops for all age groups, as well as access to professional and affordable studios in the lower North Shore for almost fifty years.