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 ?
He took an interest in chromolithographs and began collecting books as an adult.
The chromolithographs of Catholic Saints in Haiti, for example, are entirely associated with Vodou spirits today.
IT IS WELL KNOWN THAT THE BULK OF popular chromolithographs of Hindu mythological characters were mass-produced in Germany in the 19th and early 20th centuries for export to India, but what is less known is the fact that a large number of their multi-chromatic porcelain avatars were also manufactured in Germany for the Indian market.
Grateful acknowledgement is given to David Schnakenberg, who contributed this image from his collection of pre-1910 chromolithographs of farm machinery advertising.
Elliot's home in which Paterson used the term "chromos." Cox explains that it refers to chromolithographs, cheap color prints, very common in the late nineteenth century (p.
Her fourth grade teachers gave her chromolithographs of fruits, flowers, and landscapes, from which precocious Marguerite painted copies.
The result is authoritative; the explanation of how chromolithographs are made, for instance, is the most thorough since chromolithography was at its peak.
(9) Korbel's initial foray into publishing did not feature, however, the colorful, biting wit or the full-color chromolithographs that would come to define the weekly in its prime.
1167 Simmons, B.B., Christian chromolithographs in Ethiopia.
Oleographs are chromolithographs embossed with a pattern that imitates canvas and/or brush strokes to give the appearance of an oil painting.