Kasper Andreasen

Eat on the Move

Bonjour! en goedemorgen! Having made an indefinite amount of trips from Brussels to Gent every academic year, and while barely having any time to spare whilst hurrying to and from the station, I have time and again managed to stop for an eat on the move. Eat on the Move compiles one year of receipts from the railway station's bakery and includes an original croissant bag as end pages. Cover design by Toni Uroda.

Artist’s book, Antwerp/Berlin, 2016
Photocopy and riso (cover), 20 x 28 cm, 48 pp, ed: 25 + 2 a.p.

The Preparator

This fiction takes as its starting point the painter Alexander Cozens’s publi­cation 'A New Method of Assisting the Invention in Drawing Original Compositions of Landscape' (1785). Set one morning in an empty gallery and told from the point of view of a man who installs exhibitions for a living, The Prepa­rator combines text and image in a series of com­pact, associative tableaus, each revolving around a landscape: a title page, an eighteenth-century ink drawing, the network of cracks in a ceiling, a walk along the Rhine, a satellite photo­graph, Thomas Bernhard holding forth in a private garden, and others. Made in collaboration with Louis Lüthi.

Artist’s book, Roma Publications, Amsterdam, 2016
Offset, 15.5 x 20.5 cm, 76 pp, ed: 500
ISBN 978-94-91843-75-4

www.romapublications.org

Honey Rider

Honey Rider’s title page reads: 'Looking for a trip around the globe?'. The short adventure story which begins here is part of an encounter between the two main characters from Ian Fleming's Dr. No. An edited part of the dialogue is 'drawn' out over the pages of the book leaving blanks and palimpsest-like layers between the lines. The protagonists' voices aren't differentiated by types of writing or by specific grammar but by the fragmented narrative that has been rewritten. The book's form of production is based on the historical tradition of copying stories and disseminating manuscripts by hand. The underlying grid which was used for writing is part of the book's edition.

Artist’s book, Brussels, 2015
Blue marker and screen print (cover), 20.5 x 29.2 cm, 100 pp, ed: 7 + 1 a.p.

The Place of Writing

The Place of Writing was published on the occasion of the exhibition of the same name, which was held at the Cultural Centre Hasselt. The publication contains documentation of works, installation views, as well as discursive texts on writing and cartography. In addition to this, the book’s material is interspersed with sketches, writings, and other sources which were used in the process. The sequence of pages refers to the idea of an exhibition route and creates new relations between the different types of material. Included are essays by Zlatko Wurzberg and Clemens von Lucius. The project is published as a printed catalogue and a website. Designed by Toni Uroda.

Exhibition publication, Cultuurcentrum Hasselt, 2014
English/Dutch, offset, 17 x 24 cm, 88 pp, ed: 350
ISBN 978-90-73974-07-4

The Place of Writing website

Every Item on the List

Every Item on the List is a transcript of notations and lists from November 2013. Since 2004, Kasper Andreasen has been collecting sheets of paper: receipts, newspaper articles, packaging, tickets, and other written traces which he is confronted with on a daily basis. Twice a year, he chronologically assembles these papers into hardcover books called Proofs. Every item on the List is about the gesture of listing and brings the various information about his book collections back to a textual level, thus creating a narrative that allows the reader to follow the artist’s existence: his travels, activities, purchases, and interests. A special edition accompanies the book.

Artist’s book, Mark Pezinger Verlag, Vienna/Brussels, 2014
Offset, 16.5 x 23.4 cm, 24 pp., ed: 300 / special edition: 35

www.markpezinger.de

Wednesday

Wednesday is the sequel to the first audiovisual book Tomorrow. In Wednesday, the act of handling a book becomes a performed narrative which portrays notions of travel and decay through a photographic sequence and a voice-over. The associations between the moving pages of images and the audible narrative bring about a bizarre account: ‘… What is more meaningful – the book or the images it contains? If I were to chop your head off, you would forget everything. A physical location can evoke an ancient memory. The crossroad between these two locations are a mystery. …” – excerpt from Wednesday. An edition brings both of the video works together. Made in collaboration with Hanne Lippard.

Audiovisual artist's book, Brussels/Berlin, 2014
Video: 6’ 31’’ (w/ sound); booklet: risography and letterpress (cover), 17.5 x 23.2 cm; folder with print and booklet: 16 pp, w/ DVD, ed: 10 + 2 a.p.

Thread Your Way

Thread Your Way consists of about 70 imaginary 'movements', each rendered as a distinct thread-like composition that brings to mind routes, islands, and fragments of cobwebs. As a sequence, the draw­ings portray an entangling and disentan­gling of the same piece of fibre, which, toward the end of the book, resolves into a residue of raveled lines. A large print, titled Thread Atlas, shows them together in a composite map.

Artist’s book, Brussels, 2014
Photocopy and screen print (cover), 20.6 x 28.6 cm, 138 pp, ed: 10 + 3 a.p.

Satellite Building

On the facade of the new Guildhall in Beveren, Belgium, a satellite image from 2008 is perforated in the balustrades of a hundred meter long building. The rasterised image is a depiction of the identical location where the old Guildhall stood before its reconstruction. Past meets present as the building’s facade becomes a projection surface for a ‘historical' photograph. The publication is a companion volume which documents the project through various images and drawings. It is accompanied by an essay by Steven Humblet. Made in collaboration with Jan Kempenaers.

Project publication, A4A vzw, Antwerpen/Beveren, 2014
Offset, 17 x 24 cm, 26 pp., w/ centerfold, ed: 450
ISBN 978-90-82236-70-5

www.ideabooks.nl

Forest Gate

In Forest Gate the author explores the traces that enable a painting practice influenced by photography, writing, the materiality of paint, and informal gestures. These traces are accompanied by a short story that tells the account of a character Piotr, who visits a mysteriously destroyed town called Forest Gate. This place proves impossible to comprehend visually. In combination, the essay and the works reproduced here question how the author searches for an ordered image in terms of materi­ality, framing and composi­tion. The publi­ca­tion's text and images inves­tigate the potential autonomy of what may seem like a catalogue. Designed by Louis Lüthi.

Artist's publication, 1001 Publishers / Lectoraat Art & Public Space, Amsterdam, 2013
Offset, 20 x 28 cm, 56 pp, ed: 400
ISBN 978-90-71346-42-2

www.uitgeverij1001.nl

Off the Map

Off the Map brings together different types of ephemera: wrap­pers, receipts, news­paper articles, draw­ings, and fragments of writing. This publi­cation serves as a model to an exhibi­tion of the same name which ran at Motto Berlin in 2013. Its material is related to the layered vitrine-decors which were shown in the courtyard. The layered material is part of an ongoing work-in-progress and plays with the con­densa­tion and expan­sion of the reproduced items which were on display. The publica­tion's essay ‘The Landscape of Things’ by Matthias Weichelt portrays the items as heaps of material in an unknown territory. A special edition accompanies the book.

Artist's publication, Motto Books, Berlin, 2013
Offset, 21 x 29.7 cm, 28 pp, ed: 800 / special edition: 30
ISBN 978-2-940524-08-2

www.mottodistribution.com

Writing Over

Writing Over is a drawing atlas which focuses on the relationship between the gestures of drawing, writing and map-making. The book serves as companion volume to the instal­la­tion Writing Over, which was shown in 2012 at Netwerk in Aalst. The draw­ings which are partly derived from a personal and collective history are rendered in different types of land­scapes and maps. These are accom­pa­nied by an ‘Atlas Archive’; a study of surfaces used in this carto­graphic process – sketches, stamps, media images, engraving plates, notations – and a short story by Louis Lüthi, entitled ‘Unalaska Alaska’. A special edition accompanies the book.

Artist's publication, Roma Publications, Amsterdam, 2013

Offset, 21 x 28.5 cm, 100 pp, ed: 600 / special edition: 20

ISBN 978-90-7745-991-1

www.romapublications.org

Hope to Hear from You

The result of leading a workshop about artist's books at the Academy of Arts in Kiel, Hope to Hear from You is a collaborative publication about phishing scams. Participants made text-based drawings inspired by a collection of misleading emails from pseudonyms such as David Jones and Laaibah Justin Yak. These drawings were etched directly into the offset printing plates that were used to produce the book, thereby empha­sizing the tension between authorship and dissemination. Participating students were Geela Eden, Johannes Markus Frerichs, Martha Gloyer, Ada Grull, Alice Kuczminski, Alexander Kurzhöfer, Marc André Offenhammer, Gönül Salgin, Hagen Verleger and Marina Veselova.

Artist’s book, Kiel, 2011
Drypoint etchings, waterless offset, 20 x 28 cm (outside), 17 x 24.8 cm (inside), 40 pp, ed: 180

Tomorrow

Tomorrow is about the act of flipping and traveling through a photography book. Flip­ping through a book is an abstraction of that book in terms of moving images. The artists tried to question the definition of an artist’s book by presenting a book and investigating its qualities through the medium of video: the sound of turning a page, the snapshots in the book and the representation of the book as an image, the element of chance when flipping from page to page. Tomorrow is accompanied by the text ‘The Book in Intermediary Form’ published by Wintertuin. Made in collaboration with Hanne Lippard.

Audiovisual artist's book, Berlin/Brussels, 2011
Video: 6’ 20’’ (w/ sound); book: photocopy, screen print (cover), 18.5 x 28.5 cm

Tomorrow video (YouTube)
The Book in Intermediary Form (PDF)

Neither Nor

Neither Nor is a sketchbook that collects scribbles, marks and traces made over the period of one year, drawings that could be considered as registrations of the drawer’s state of mind at the time. The difference and repetition of gestures create typologies while the title alludes to the transitive form of the drawings. In the second version of the book, different sections of colored paper divide the different motifs into different sequences. In the video, the image is accompanied by aleatory music played on an organ, creating a somber atmosphere. Video made in collaboration with Hanne Lippard.

Artist's book and video, Maastricht/Berlin, 2005/2011
Book: pencil, screen print (cover), 18.5 x 24.5 cm, ca 400 pp;
video: 3’ 50’’ (w/ sound), ed: 1 + 1 a.p.

Neither Nor video (YouTube)

Make a Point

This squarish book, the title of which both describes the act of making it and calls attention to a well-worn idiom, is the result of making points and allowing a grey marker to seep through a page and onto the following pages. Each book follows it’s own systematic of point making.

Artist’s book, Amsterdam, 2005
Grey marker, screen print (cover), 13 x 12.7 cm, 120 pp, ed: 1 model
Artist’s book, Brussels, 2011, ed: 9

Land Route

Land Route is a companion volume to the permanent installation, consisting of a large wall drawing (reproduced on the dust jacket) and a video, that was made for the new reception room at the Museum of Literature in The Hague. A selection of the drawings, sketches, and writings that led to the conception and production of the wall drawing are included, as are stills from the video Psychography, which shows the writing of a series of text-like forms in reverse, a text by Louis Lüthi called ‘Compass Rose’, and documents from the museum’s archive. Designed by Louis Lüthi.

Artist's publication, Atelier Rijksbouwmeester, The Hague, 2010
Offset, 19 x 27 cm, 48 pp, ed: 700
ISBN 978-90-73525-46-7

Land Route texts (PDF)

Profile I & II

In Profile there are two segments of green and blue lines drawn vertically, followed by a segment of red lines drawn horizontally. Together, these segments form an irregular and changing grid on the page. A corre­sponding book, entitled Profile II, has a different sequence, showing another order in which each colored segment is subsequently drawn. The procedure of drawing these grids over and over again is an analogy to a color model called RGB (red, green, and blue) most often associated with photography and electronic devices. Like lines of latitude and longitude, these pages map out the colors into a multilayered graphical space.

Artist’s book, Brussels, 2009/2015
Red, green, and blue marker and letterpress (cover), 21 x 30.4 cm, 2 books, each 80 pp, ed: 1 + 1 textile

Accounted For, 2006

Accounted For, 2006 collects 54 train receipts in order to document, in chrono­logical order, the trips a railway traveller took in 2006. The blue-and-white pattern found on Belgian Railways tickets is printed offset over photocopies of one year’s worth of travel expenses (the individual receipts record the date and destination of each trip), thus giving the impression of continuous movement. Accounted For, 2006 was printed in down­town Lima, Peru in 2009, some three years after the train trips actually took place.

Artist’s book, Lima/Brussels, 2009
Offset, photocopy, screen print (cover), 20 x 13.5 cm, 108 pp, ed: 25 + 5 a.p.

Muffin Moments

The imagery used in Muffin Moments is taken from various film genres (action, adventure, drama, New Wave) and TV shows and presented within the cut-out frames of an issue of the Belgian comic strip Suske & Wiske. The comic’s speech bubbles, however, remain in place, and now and then a character named Muffin makes an appearance, a reference to Suske’s doll of the same name. The combination of film stills and speech bubbles creates a new, obscure narrative. Published by This Week.

Artist’s newspaper, Amsterdam/Munich, 2009
Offset, 30 x 41.5 cm, 24 pp, ed: 1500

www.this-week.org

Thing Chose Ding Cosa

Thing Chose Ding Cosa is a visual inventory of everyday objects, an investigation into their shape and function. The artists registered and documented a set of ‘things’ we have often held and used – a hammer, a tissue, a cup, a pencil, a paper clip, a cable, a glass, etc. – by tracing them, once face up and once face down. Each two-volume book, then, contains approximately 300 outlines, abstractions that constitute a non-verbal vocabulary and that each have the potential to recall to us the form, function, or personal significance of the original object. Made in collaboration with Tine Melzer.

Artist’s book, Brussels, 2008
Black marker, letterpress (cover), 20 x 28 cm, 2 books, each 232 pp, w/ slipcase, ed: 2 + 2 a.p.

Inventory

Inventory was published on the occasion of the exhibition of the same name, which was held at Johan Deumens Gallery. Tine Melzer and Kasper Andreasen explored the relation between object, language, and drawing in the context of 10 works, central to which was the artist’s book Thing Ding Chose Cosa, a visual inventory of a set of everyday objects which was compiled by tracing each ‘thing’ twice, that is, once face up and once face down. Inventory brings together images of objects and drawings that were in the show as well as additional documen­tation and source material; in addition, it includes critical texts by Ilse van Rijn and Martin Stokhof, and a visual appendix by Louis Lüthi.

Exhibition publication, Johan Deumens Gallery, Haarlem, 2008
Offset, 20 x 27.5 cm, 44 pp, ed: 500
ISBN 978-90-73974-07-4

Inventory texts (PDF)

Speaking of Which

At the opening of Speaking of Which, an early visitor walked away, baffled: ‘Grand mystère’, he said. The gallery had been turned into a cabinet of printed curiosities – books, prints, maps, and posters filled the space. The pieces in the show explored what you could call the visualization of language: mapping notation, short­hand forms, the alphabet, graffiti, the vocabulary of painting, missing things, and so on. Speaking of Which contains works in book form related to the pieces that were on display. Among the artists were Geoffrey Garrison, Olivier Foulon, Messieurs Delmotte, John Murphy, Willem Oorebeek, Sketch, Toni Uroda, Felix Weigand. Exhibition and book compiled with Louis Lüthi.

Exhibition publication, Le Comptoir, Liège, 2007
Offset, 15.5 x 23 cm, 48 pp, ed: 300

Speaking of Which texts (PDF)

Time Out

Time Out is a curatorial project meant as a follow-up to DIY. W139 was renovated in 2004–2006, during which the building was closed to the public. 17 artists were invited to reflect on the history of the building, resulting in a collection of drawings, photographs, sculptures, and texts. It was, essentially, a non-exhibition, a series of works made during the time the space was closed. Time Out documents the various ways in which the space has been trans­formed. Among the artists were Armando Andrade Tudela, Ad de Jong, Maria Barnas, Jean Bernard Koeman, Irene Kopelman, Falke Pisano, Martijn Olie, Johannes Schwartz, Erik Wesselo.

Exhibition publication, W139, Amsterdam, 2007
Offset, 17 x 22 cm, 128 pp, ed: 400
ISBN 978-90-75387-04-9

Time Out texts (PDF)

Moment’s Notice

In Moment’s Notice the narrator reflects on his past and attempts to transform diverse experiences and memories into a continuous visual poem in which the perception of space is a recurring theme. Thus an autobiographical narrative unfolds that is coherent yet at times disorienting, told from the point of view of someone who is constantly being uprooted. The transparency of the pages reveal a subtle palimpsest and show moments in time that weave together the past, the present, and the future. The publication contains an analytical afterword by Petra Van der Jeught.

Artist’s publication, Jan van Eyck Academie, Maastricht, 2007
Offset, 10.5 x 29.4 cm, 56 pp, ed: 500 + 10 a.p. (black edition)

Moment’s Notice texts (PDF)
www.janvaneyck.nl

On Shore

‘… the sense of world’s concreteness, irreducible, immediate, tangible, of something clear and closer to us, of the world, no longer as a journey having constantly to be remade, not as a race without end, a challenge having constantly to be met, not as the one pretext for a despairing acquisitiveness, nor as the illusion of a conquest, but as the rediscovery of a meaning, the perceiving that the earth is a form of writing, a geography of which we had forgotten that we ourselves are the authors.’
– Georges Perec, Species of Spaces

Artist’s book, Brussels, 2006
Blue marker and screen print (cover), 11.7 x 26 cm, 52 pp, ed: 10 + 1 model

Route Book

Route Book is an accumulation of printed ephemera that was collected over a period of two years: drawings, notes, maps, architectural plans, etc. It begins with found images of voyages and of medieval maps and ends with an index of sorts focused mainly on printing, archiving, and astronomy. Images and motifs from the author’s previous works are placed in a new context, between wrappers, receipts, instructions, and other pages from books; drawings and collages are juxtaposed with screen-printed and offset-printed pages. A common thread running through these disparate materials is mapping. This massive book could be seen as a journey through cities, countries, continents. The print Route Book Spine accompanies the book.

Artist’s book, Amsterdam, 2005
Found printed matter, 21 x 30 cm, ca 1500 pp, ed: 1 + 1 print

Leap Day

Every four years a leap day is added to the calendar as a corrective measure. If this day were to be divided equally among each day over four years, it would result in one extra minute per day. One line in Leap Day corresponds to one minute of one leap day. Therefore, when all the lines are filled in the equivalent of one day has been spent; in other words, it’s February 29th again. Part of an installation in the exhibition Amsterdam 2.0. Made in collaboration with Tine Melzer.

Artist's book, Amsterdam, 2005
Photocopy and screen print (cover), 27.5 x 12 cm, 106 pp, ed: 40

The Grass is Greener on the Other Side

Over a period of six months, the artists engaged in the performative act of drawing grass with the aim of visualizing a linguistic construct. The grass, then, became abstract as well as figurative: it established a border, as it were. The large number of lines that were drawn by hand foregrounds an ongoing tension between sign and signa­ture; the repetitive rhythm of the strokes suggests an endless ‘writing’ of the land­scape. One set of books was acquired by the Caldic Collection, Rotterdam. Made in collaboration with Tine Melzer.

Artist’s book, Amsterdam, 2005
Green marker and letterpress (cover), 25.8 x 35.5 cm, 2 books, each 250 pp, ed: 3

I Drew Some Names from a Hat

I Drew Some Names from a Hat is a screen-printed book that brings together drawings by 10 artists. Each contributor was asked to make an original drawing on a piece of film from which the screen prints were then directly made. The contributions include images of landscapes and interiors, portraits, texts, and emblems, and as such they give an overview of contemporary print­making in bookform. Among the contributors were Armando Andrade Tudela, Nathalie Bissig, Tim Braden, Arjan van Helmond, Sarah Infanger, Brede Korsmo, Louis Lüthi, Iwan van’t Spijker. Cover by Will Holder. Initiated by Tine Melzer and produced with Kees Maas.

Artist’s book, Amsterdam, 2005
Screen print, 17 x 24 cm, 32 pp, ed: 150

Think Straight

Think Straight is an attempt to draw straight lines one after the other across 500 sheets of paper, which were then bound into 10 books of 100 sheets each. Consequently the act of drawing became performative in relation to thinking, as each line is one illustration within a range of possible straight lines; it records what you might call a psycho­geographical space. On the back inside cover is an image of the ‘receipts,’ the marks that were left over on either side of the sheet of paper after repeatedly drawing lines from one end to the other.

Artist’s book, Amsterdam, 2004
Black marker and screen print (cover), 20 x 29 cm, 200 pp, ed: 10

Automatiske Markeringer

In Automatiske Markeringer, the screen-printed drawing on the cover was the starting point for making a series of nearly identical wave-like drawings by hand and therefore performing the same repetitive motion page after page. The typography on the title page can be seen as an analogy for the recurring blue shape in terms of the visual layout, of course, but also of the words themselves, which refer to the self (‘auto-’) and step by step construct the title, which is in Danish, the author’s mother tongue.

Artist’s book, Amsterdam, 2004
Blue marker and screen print (cover), 20 x 29.5 cm, 72 pp, ed: 2 + 1 a.p.

000 – The One Who is Defined

The One Who is Defined resembles a book of perforated coupons: each page is divided in two and on each half the same three-digit number is displayed. On each right-hand page, stereotypes are played with by juxtaposing phrases such as ‘The ones that study’ with ‘Some students’, or ‘The one who is retired’ with ‘Some pensioner’. On each left-hand page there are two identical images: the first pair of images show dots on a map, the last pair show an elderly woman feeding birds. A large drawing based on ‘The one who looks’ accompanies the book.

Artist’s book, Amsterdam, 2004
Photocopy and screen print (cover), 12.6 x 5.2 cm, 200 pp, ed: 30 + 1 drawing

Records of a Place

Records of a Place is similar to a passport. The little booklet consists of poetic texts and map projections related to the notion of place which play with ideas on orientation and noting down memories. The inside cover states: ‘This booklet offers you variables to reconstruct and document a situation. This is a plan for the past’. Not only does the booklet allow the reader to record places and situations – it lets one reflect on the geography of traveling. It was meant to accompany an exhibition of photographs by Tudor Bratu at the Vishal, Haarlem. The centerfold is stamped with the text ‘At One Place at a Time’.

Artist’s book, Amsterdam, 2004
Photocopy and screen print, 10.2 x 14 cm, 16 pp (w/ flaps), ed: approx. 50

Stick to your Task until it is Finished

Stick to your Task documents a temporary installation. In the fall of 2003, an intervention in the space of the Jan van Eyck Academie in Maastricht was performed by attaching and connecting tables as well as various objects by literally drawing tape between them. In the book, the pieces of tape also function as a metaphor for the illustrated line and a way of recording poetic texts. The booklet's texts refer to how the documentation of a work can be a work in itself. The back cover states: 'The location of this intervention can be restated by removing it from one space and placing it in another…’

Artist’s book, Amsterdam, 2003/2004
Photocopy and screen print, 9.5 x 13.6 cm, 8 pp (w/ flaps), ed: 10 + 3 a.p.

Time Base

Similar to a calendar, Time Base is a representation of the passage of time. Indeed, its first 52 recto pages can be used as a weekly agenda. The remaining 7 recto pages (in reference to the days of the week) are a compilation of various ideas, words, and tools regarding the measuring of time, including an everlasting calendar and multiple definitions. In the beginning the book resembles an ordinary lined notepad with a column of boxes on the left, but soon this familiar graphic structure breaks apart and it continues to change shape as the year progresses, conveying a more subjective experience of time. Made in collaboration with Tine Melzer.

Artist’s publication, Amsterdam, 2003/2004
Photocopy and screen print (back cover), 14.5 x 20.4 cm, 116 pp, ed: 200

Image’s For Reuse

The cover reads: ‘This is a one way ticket. The perspective underlines this point. Whose fault it is, is not considered. When children grow up it is there to teach us about safety.’ Image’s For Reuse is a series of four books – with nearly identical covers – which gather found photographs taken from a range of pedagogical books, cropped images of paintings, political events, war, animals, daily life, etc. Each book is dedicated to a particular teaching subject: biology, art, world history, and cartography.

Artist’s book, Amsterdam, 2003
photocopy and screen print (cover), 15 x 20 cm, 4 books, each 25 pp, ed: 100

DIY Do-It-Yourself

DIY is a timeline of the history of the space occupied by W139. In the form of reportage, replete with interviews, maps, and images from the archive, it takes as its starting point the renovation of the gallery space that was proposed in 2003 and from there reflects on the architecture of the building itself and its changing role within the city of Amsterdam over the years. DIY takes the ostensible form of a calendar and in its design and production embodies the ‘do-it-yourself’ ethos that is so character­istic of W139. A fold-out map shows where a series of art objects were buried during a performance held before the previous renovation, in 1991.

Exhibition publication, W139, Amsterdam, 2003
Screen print, 13.6 x 29 cm, 14 pp + map, ed: 300

Skabelon 43

This stencil font, which consists of 43 characters, including numerals and several punctuation marks, was inspired by the lettering on old Danish police cars. A 3D effect is achieved by incorporating drop shadows into the type design. Each character is approximately 6 cm tall, ideal for posters, drawings and sign painting, and can be transferred to a surface by using marker, pen, or spray paint.

Stencil typeface, Amsterdam, 2003
Laser-cut steel, 32.5 x 19.3 x 2 cm, 4 plates, ed: 30