Modern tintypes New techniques for archival pigment photography. Explore the DASS ART™ transfer system.
A DASS ART™ transfer to copper foil laminated to aluminum substrate.
Various patinized metal substrates ready for transfers. These are created either in a hot bath or cold cooked with special chemical formulas that produce a natural black deposition. These are not accomplished with acids.
An original 19x24 image transfer on bristol paper is being washed. Many fine art papers including Bergger cot320 can be successfully used with the DASS ART™ process.
A finished imaged can be used as a base for mono prints or other creative techniques with a variety of materials.
A scanned vintage 100 year old glass negative image has been printed on DASS ART™ Premium Transfer Film .
An original image which has been applied to a patinized metal substrate is shown here in a vintage 1922 wooden sheet film holder.
An original image transferred to limestone paper. This new "paper" does not use any traditional tree pulp and is available in sheets and rolls from DASSART.com.
Acrylic inks and other mixed media materials were added to this image after the DASS ART™ transfer was made.
An mosaic image has been applied to 1/8" glass using DASS ART™ Premium Transfer Film.
Collage image transferred to patinized metal substrate .
Studio Pets, 2/9/16, archival pigment transfers, mixed media.
A close up of a patinized aluminum substrate from my studio. The image seen is a chemical response - a ghost image- depositing the black on the mill finish aluminum.
A scanned 1948 original image transfered onto aluminum substrate. Your vintage photos can be recreated!
A portrait selfie is shown on corrugated 1/4" glass.
This framed image on patinized aluminum does not need glass. The viewer can see the surface of the transfer clearly and without glazing.
There are many different stained glass substrates that can be unusual and interesting additions to your projects.
Pond Man© , by Steve Spring , has been transfered to the back of reed textured 1/8" glass.
The DASS ART™ Premium Transfer Film roll on a HP z3200 uses pigment inks.
A scanned vintage image transferred on to a patinized aluminum substrate. You can see the abstract plate through the photograph which combines in the visual layer.