Make a Japanese woodblock print and folded screen
|Dates:||27 April 2020 - 1 May 2020|
|Time:||10:30 - 16:30|
|Location:||The Prince's Foundation School of Traditional Arts|
Study master examples of Japanese woodblock printing before making your own black and white print. Then, learn to make a Japanese folded screen on which you can mount and display your print.
This is a rare chance to learn how to make a Japanese folded screen, including how to make paper hinges. You will also be guided in the process of how to paste and mount your print for display.
The screen making and woodblock printmaking will run parallel as there is a lot of time needed for drying.
Please note that students who take this course should plan on attending all 5 days, as it is difficult to catch up if you miss a day.
Who is this course for?
Suitable for all.
What should I bring?
All materials will be provided on this course.
Health & Safety
Follow instructions from your tutor precisely; never touch equipment or tools unless you are instructed to do so with the tutor
Wear any personal protective equipment supplied by your tutor
Keep your work area tidy and the floor areas clear
Students are absolutely not allowed in the studio before or after the course hours
Please wear comfortable clothes and closed-toe shoes. Avoid wearing: Baggy clothing (especially sleeves), loose jewelry; High heels or open-toed shoes.
What days do I attend?
Monday - Friday
Do you offer concessions?
Yes, we offer concessions for full-time students and OAPs.
To receive a concession, please apply via our online form.
What if I need to cancel or change my booking?
By booking this course, you agree to our terms and conditions. You can view our policy here.
The School reserves the right to discontinue or suspend a Course up to fourteen (14) calendar days before the advertised start date of the Course. This course requires a minimum number of enrolments to run.
Paper for this course is generously donated by Awagami Factory, Tokushima, Japan.
Born in Tokyo, Hiroko Imada studied at the Tokyo Zokei University and later at the Slade School of Fine Art (University College London). Her degree show in 1992 caught the attention of The Times art critic David Cohen, who described her work as ‘heralding an impressive new talent’. In 1992, Imada was awarded the British Council Fellowship for her achievements at the Slade. She is now based in London.