All things start off as a sketch.
Ideas start from a scribble on paper, or even a drawing on wet sand or the back of a napkin—from cave paintings to Michelangelo sketch books.
Consider the clothes you wear, airplane design, the iconic stop sign. Just look around and you'll find that the idea in question started off as a sketch. That's what makes sketches so intriguing. A sketch is the initial raw demonstration of an idea.
My sketches are not copied like a poster and then printed. They have layers and depth, so what comes out of the printer does not look like the initial drawing. What comes out of the printer is the "art". I call the approach and technique, “Print Layerism.”
Layerism is a combination of analog and digital thinking. It's where the old lithographic world that Toulouse Lautrec employed meets limitless digital possibilities. The separations from old school thinking transferred to a computer screen where you can do anything imaginable.
The output is an archival print, produced by an archival inkjet printer on thick watercolor paper. Limited edition of 30 prints only, named, dated and signed before the file is destroyed.