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EVON ZERBETZ – LITTLE RED SNAPPERHOOD

$10.95 USD


LITTLE RED SNAPPERHOOD

  • Softcover book
  • 32 pages in full color
  • Author: Neal Gilbertsen
  • Artist: Evon Zerbetz
  • Dimensions: 8.5″ x 10″
  • Published by Octopoda Press, 2015

Books are signed by Evon Zerbetz

2 in stock

Quantity:
SKU: EZ-SNAPPER

“Once upon a maritime…” begins this underwater twist on the classic. Red snapper dons her favorite squid tasseled hat and sets out to grandmother’s house with a fresh-baked octopi. Red meets up with the Wolf Eel in the kelp forest and again in Grandma’s oyster bed with an amiable surprise ending. Full of fishy puns and details for sharp eyes, Little Red Snapperhood is a fun romp under the ocean.

 

About the artist:

“Relief printmaking has been my passion for over 20 years. I prefer carving tools over pencils, and relish the physicality of mark making as I carve into linoleum and other matrices to make my printing plates.

Ultimately, it’s all about the line. I am passionate about the lines that can only be created in carving relief plates. The characteristic thick and thin lines, chop and hatch marks —created with my knife, that give my work its distinctive look.  My reductive medium requires me to think backwards, and to think about positive and negative space, both physically and energetically.

I enjoy the process all the way through, from carving, to inking and printing my plates by hand. My current interest is to translate my linocuts into large format installations.

When it comes to how I work, curiosity is in the driver’s seat and I am along for the ride, sometimes as a willing traveler—with a map in my lap—and sometimes as a terrified passenger, albeit eagerly so, as I turn a corner into unknown territory.

This is where I find my juice—in problem-solving through my art—whether working within the parameters of architect’s dimensions, new materials, or designing public art that will speak to and reflect the community of users in a building or space. There is magic in creating a conceptual design and then getting to figure out how to fabricate it, draw on fabricators  as needed, and bring a piece to fruition. “

See more of Evon’s work on her website: www.evonzerbetz.com


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