chromolithograph


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chro·mo·lith·o·graph

 (krō′mə-lĭth′ə-grăf′)
n.
A colored print produced by chromolithography.

chromolithograph

(ˌkrəʊməʊˈlɪθəˌɡrɑːf; -ˌɡræf)
n
(Printing, Lithography & Bookbinding) a picture produced by chromolithography

chro•mo•lith•o•graph

(ˌkroʊ məˈlɪθ əˌgræf, -ˌgrɑf)

n.
a picture produced by chromolithography.
[1855–60]
References in periodicals archive ?
In addition to the altitudes of the various peaks, passes, and camps initially provided by the 1921 survey, this chromolithograph map, published in the Geographical Journal in October 1925, displays the three key geological 'units' which Odell identified, namely the Lower Calcareous series, Gneissose Biotite series, and Upper Calcareous series, as well as two faults of the mountain's northeast-trending ridge.
Physicians produced texts on color plates to guide their fellow physicians and so dermatological atlases were formed on copper plates first, then on chromolithograph and much later the photographs filled the gap (Serlin 85-6).
As Congress debated what would become the Chinese Exclusion Act a month later, the Wasp published a two-page chromolithograph entitled The Burning Question, one of a series of cartoons supporting the case for immigration restriction.
Sometimes it's a matter of evidence and argument, as in her reading of Frederic Church's enormous and enormously influential 1857 painting of Niagara Falls (seen in an uninspiring chromolithograph reproduction).
Surrounding these legs are other images of women: a lithe gymnast, who invokes Weimar health and body culture, as epitomized by Max Schmeling and by Wilhelm Prager's 1925 UFA film, Wege zur Kraft und Korperkultur (Paths towards Strength and Body Culture; see Bathrick); a dancer, who often symbolizes Dadaism in Hoch's art; a mythic nude figure, cut from a Victorian chromolithograph, who refers to an older Germany; and a bare-shouldered New Woman, who sports a fashionable Bubikopf, or bobbed haircut (Lavin 6-8).
This was a valuable addition, for while we already owned a broken copy of George Ashdown Audsley's TheArt of Chromolithography Popularly Explained (1833), whose twenty-two progressive proofs demonstrate the creation of a single chromolithograph, we did not yet own an example of a lithostone with progressive proofs made from it.
At 25 cents a head, the initial showing in New York earned US$3,000, and triple that amount was made on subscriptions for the chromolithograph, which became a popular wedding gift in its day.
Among gems found at the Oxfam stores include a 1857 chromolithograph Parisian book worth pounds 3,438.
General Idea altered Duchamp's own alterations of a found chromolithograph landscape, 'Pharmacie' (1914), inserting three hovering red, green and blue capsule forms and retitled it 'Infe(c)ted Phannacie.
A collection of teapots and implements, depicting black faces in a stereotypical fashion, is estimated at $250 to $300; and a set of seven chromolithograph cards called "Down in Dixie" features watermelon-eating themes.
Decades before the familiar, chromolithograph posters by Mucha and Toulouse-Lautrec, the same atelier publishers of these prints, such as the Lemercier publishers in Paris, Mucha's publisher, printed editions of chromolithograph art.
Less successful, indeed almost tragi-comic, was the attempt by Nicholas II and a committee run by Sergei Sheremetev to protect the old ascetic craft of icon painting from perfunctory imitations and from mass-produced chromolithograph or tintype icons churned out in (horror of horrors) foreign-owned factories.