The Painterly Print with Eric Chamberlain

  • Saturday, February 22, 2020
  • Sunday, February 23, 2020
  • 2 sessions
  • Saturday, February 22, 2020, 10:00 AM 4:00 PM (PST)
  • Sunday, February 23, 2020, 10:00 AM 4:00 PM (PST)
  • BARN Printmaking Studio, Class Code: PB022220EC
  • 6


  • $290 + $20 materials fee
  • $225 + $20 materials fee

Registration is closed

Monotype is a printmaking process that can lend itself to gestural and expressive mark making. You will be instructed in the use of a variety of printmaking approaches, including trace monotype, viscosity printing, and additive and subtractive methods which will include using brushes, rollers, rags, oil sticks, etc. to create unique images.  All levels are welcome, from beginner to advanced with instruction tailored to individual needs and goals. 

The monotype printmaking process lends itself to gestural and expressive mark making, and Eric will demonstrate viscosity printing, layering techniques and the use of alternative media in making monotypes.


  • No prerequisite is required.  This workshop is appropriate for both the beginning and the advanced printmaker.
  • A Materials Fee of $20 will be added to the class cost when you register, which includes your first large sheet of print paper.
  • Tuition assistance is available. Click here to apply.

  • Additional print paper is available for purchase at $5/sheet.
  • Feel free to bring a meal or snacks; there is an eating area in the Commons adjacent to the Print Studio, and a kitchen for storing and reheating food.

About the Instructor
Eric Chamberlain, a Seattle based artist, shows his work at Shift Gallery in Seattle, and has exhibited with Shift at the Seattle Art Fair for the past three years. His work is included in a number of permanent collections, including the Museum of NW Art in La Conner, Hotel Max Seattle, and Meryl Lynch Bellevue. Eric currently teaches at Pratt Fine Arts Center in Seattle; his previous positions include art instruction at Creative Arts Week, Maine, Kirkland Arts Center, Washington, and Adjunct Professor, SMU, Texas.

"I continue to depict everyday objects, creating imagery that juxtaposes both imagined and observed memories. Recently, as I spend more time in the studio, I have begun to incorporate an array of bottles, jars, cans and architectural elements from my workspace. 

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