patterns created by masking area of a surface and applying color to the exposed parts
use of a stencil to produce a pictograph image. A common prehistoric stenciling technique involved blowing paint around a hand placed against an exposed rock surface to produce a "negative" stenciled image of the hand.
Paint or plaster applied over pre-cut patterns or designs and used as borders or trim.
A method of applying a design by brushing or sponging paint through a cutout overlay placed on the surface.
A method of applying paint to glass. ( Dalle-De-Verre) Popular in 19th century. An inexpensive method to decorate large amounts of ecclesiastic glass.
Method of creating patterns by covering an area of a surface and applying color to the uncovered area.
The general term for the process in which an image is cut from paper or cardboard so that when inked, painted, or otherwise filled in, the image can be repeated throughout an edition.
A method of producing a repeated pattern on glass.
A method of producing images or letters from sheets of cardboard, metal, or other materials from which images or letters have been cut away.