Daniel works with the linocut, wood block, and metal block print-making. Linocut is a relief print produced in a manner similar to a woodcut but with linoleum as the surface into which the design is cut. This process and art mode has played a key role in Mexico's arts and crafts since the early 20th century. His images reflect Baja nature, history, and culture.
- 9" x 32"
- Linocut on high-grade paper
- Signed and numbered by the artist
- Hand-printed in Taller 64, La Paz, BCS
- Mailed in a 2" x 15" cardboard tube mailer
- These items are prone to small marks and smudges given the print studio environment and process. We consider this part of the uniqueness of each piece and not a defect
About Daniel Amora
As an independent artist at Taller 64, I work in my studio dedicated to the promotion and appreciation of printmaking arts. I continue to do collaborative and academic workshops in Mexico and abroad.
Education & Degrees:
Visual Arts Degree - Universidad Veracruzana, Faculty of Visual Arts, Xalapa, Mexico 2013
Taller 64, Director and Workshop Artist, La Paz, California Sur, Mexico
SUDCALIFORNIA, artworks included of the publication of anthology of artists from Baja, California Sur since 1960-2010
Artist in Resident, University of Houston-Clear Lake, summer session 2013
Artist in Resident, Skateboard Art Project, University of Houston 2015
2009 - 12th Biennial Northwest of Mexico, Sinaloa 2009
2009- Selected on the Contemporary Graphic Collection Of Veracruz at the Gallery of contemporary Arts, Xalapa Veracruz Mexico.
2010- Acquisition Prize at fifth Biennial of Visual Arts in Baja California 2010
2010- Second Edition Award Contemporary Art L.A Cetto, TIJUANA B,C 2010
2012- Sixth Visual Biennial Carlos Olachea, Acquisition Prize, La Paz Baja California
2013-Selected for International Portfolio “Posada Presente:, Graphic Institute of Chicago
2014-Selected for International Portfolio ``Dichos y Diretes´´ Graphic Institute of Chicago
2015- National Biennial of Visual Arts in Merida, Yucatan, Mexico.
2015-HYBRIS art Exhibition at the Gallery Of the Institute of Culture of Baja California Sur La Paz Mexico.