Graphic Workshop prints for sale
  • Endangered Species Asian Elephant
  • Endangered Species Land Iguana
  • Endagered Species Gila Monster
  • Endangered Species Jackass Penguin
  • Endangered Species Kangaroo
  • Endangered Species Koala Bear
  • Endangered Species Quetzal Mexio
  • Endangered Species Rainforest Frogs
  • Endangered Species The Whale
  • Endangered Species Anteaters
  • Endangered Species Darters
  • Endangered Species Whooping Crane
  • Endangered Species The Giant Panda
  • Endangered Species Pupfish
  • Endangered Species The Common Puffin
  • Endangered Species Cuban Crocodile
  • Endangered Species Schaus' Swallowtail
  • Endangered Species The Sea Otter
  • Endangered Species Ivory-Billed Woodpecker
  • Endangered Species Asian Elephant
  • Endangered Species Land Iguana
  • Endagered Species Gila Monster
  • Endangered Species Jackass Penguin
  • Endangered Species Kangaroo
  • Endangered Species Koala Bear
  • Endangered Species Quetzal Mexio
  • Endangered Species Rainforest Frogs
  • Endangered Species The Whale
  • Endangered Species Anteaters
  • Endangered Species Darters
  • Endangered Species Whooping Crane
  • Endangered Species The Giant Panda
  • Endangered Species Pupfish
  • Endangered Species The Common Puffin
  • Endangered Species Cuban Crocodile
  • Endangered Species Schaus' Swallowtail
  • Endangered Species The Sea Otter
  • Endangered Species Ivory-Billed Woodpecker

 
 

The Graphic Workshop was started by students at The Massachusetts College of Art and Design to churn out protest posters during the 1970 national student strike that flared up after six students were killed at Kent State and Jackson State while protesting the government’s invasion of Cambodia.

Described as a “visual propaganda unit” that was subsidized by “blood, sweat, and friendship,” the collaborative was a round-the-clock silkscreen production center under the direction of MassArt faculty member Rob Moore. 

The Graphic Workshop eventually evolved, adapting itself through two decades of wily not-for-profit operation whose hallmarks were idealism, elegance, and wit.

They produced hundreds of silkscreen posters between 1970 and 1992, presenting progressive ideas and illustrating the evils that still ignite rebellion to this day:  war, racism, and environmental destruction. 

The Workshop won many prestigious awards and co-founder Felice Regan contributed posters to the Smithsonian exhibition titled Images of an Era: The American Poster 1945-1975, which toured the world 1975-1977.

From August 24 – September 25, 2015, The Massachusetts College of Art and Design presents an exhaustive retrospective of the Workshop titled Rebellion and Grace: The Graphic Workshop Exhibition 1970-1992.

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All images Copyright 2015 The Graphic Workshop. Reproduction in any form is prohibited without express permission of The Graphic Workshop.