Pierre Cordier - Pierre Cordier invented the "chemigram" technique in 1956. He applies developer or fixer chemicals directly to photographic paper to make dark or light areas respectively, much as a painter applies paint to a canvas. He changes the shape and texture of the image using "localising" materials such as varnish, wax, glue, oil, egg and syrup, and renders details by cutting into this emulsion.

Pierre Cordier is perhaps known most for his chemigrams. This is a process where you paint photographic paper with nail varnish, wax, oil, etc. These chemicals then react with the paper to create extraordinary effects and paintings

Happy Friday

Andrew Hall: Light, Liquid, and the Fleeting Moment

Abstract Ice Paintings   Cliff Briggie inspiration

Abstract Ice Paintings - Cliff Briggie

Here's What Happens When You Put Instant Film in a Microwave | Arts & Culture | Smithsonian

Here's What Happens When You Put Instant Film in a Microwave

Born and raised in a little village near the Baltic Sea/Mecklenburg-Western Pomerania, Germany, Oliver Blohm started studying Communication Design focusing photography as his main object. After being locked in the.

Klea Mckenna, Grassland photograms

Klea Mckenna, artist and photographer from San Francisco, presents Grassland Photograms, a series of inch silver gelatin photographs.

Photograms © Thomas Ruff – Courtesy David Zwirner, New York/London

THOMAS RUFF “photograms and ma.” at David Zwirner, New York Thomas Ruff‘s work is currently being exhibited at the David Zwi.

Chemigram by Julia Martin: cut out stencil, sprayed cooking oil spray, fix first, developer second.

Step by step instructions for how to make a chemigram Picture: Chemigram by Julia Martin

nonfigurativephoto: chemigrams

nonfigurativephoto: chemigrams

chemigram by flickr user Dichroic1

chemigram by flickr user Dichroic1

Untitled

Chemigram experiment using olive oil resist and scratched paper (Ilford MGIV Glossy Paper).

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