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Thicket 4 - Katherine Warinner

"Thicket Rose" is a dramatic relief monotype with layers of orange, green, and blue foliage and branches. The overlapping translucent layers create a multitude of addition of colors, shapes and a richness of depth. This print on paper is mounted onto a cradled wood panel with a protective cold wax coating on the surface. In her creative process, Kathering scans organic material which she then refines into digital files. The images are then cut out of wood using a laser cutter. Katherine prints inked wood shapes in combination with cyanotype photograms, in different arrangements making each print unique.


This piece measures to 20" x 20" unframed. Framing options are available if desired.

Thicket 4 - Katherine Warinner

  • Katherine Warinner  is an artist working primarily in printmaking. Her monotypes- a hybrid of painting and printmaking, digital imagery and photographic processes- reinvent traditional forms of printing with modern technology. Inspired by a love of design, the landscape and her garden, she seeks to illuminate and elevate the timeless beauty of the natural world.

    Katherine Warinner's artwork is in many private and corporate collections. She has had recent exhibitions at the Marin Art and Garden Center and at Jay Jay Gallery in Sacramento. She has been an artist in residence at Kala Art Institute and InCahoots Residency, where she prints her large-scale works on paper.  Warinner was born in the Midwest, where she also completed her undergrad and graduate studies. For the past 30 years, Warinner has been a resident of Marin. 


  • Artist Statement

    "Art making is like collecting; as a child I loved to collect insects, leaves, and rocks. Each new addition leads to another and there is a kind of thrill to that attainment. In the making of prints, each one leads me to a new place and from theire I expand. There is always the question of when to stop because it is impossible to erase in printmaking! A print can go too far and collapse or balance on the edge of beauty. That edge is what keeps me working"

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