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  • noun

Synonyms for photoengraving

an engraving used to reproduce an illustration

References in periodicals archive ?
Engraving and photoengraving were carried out by James Frederick Dewey, lured over from the pre-eminent Edmonton engraving firm, McDermid's, where he had been superintendent of their art department and engraving since 1917, and newcomer Murray MacKenzie.
S&K also relies on Fyco Photoengraving of Elgin, IL, for its plates.
He owned a great deal of Boston real estate along with a chain of photoengraving shops.
So it was at least until the 1890s when photoengraving allowed newspapers in on the act.
Bolstered by his success and eager to surpass his competition, in August of that same year Luca de Tena announced plans to construct a four-story, 13,000 square foot plant on the Calle Serrano that would house all new machinery, including rolling presses and the most modem photoengraving equipment purchased in Germany.
Isamu Noguchi, known for the sculptural quality of his work, opened the museum here in 1985 in a former photoengraving plant.
Photoengraving, a technology developed in the 1880s, made illustration feasible for mass-produced publications, and Pyle trained his students to be illustrators for magazines.
Her popularity extended into the new century where representations of the mad heroine on stage, on canvas, and, thanks to a new process of photoengraving, in book and magazine illustrations, reached a broader audience than ever before.
McCormick in 1926, McCormick specialized in photography and photoengraving in the early years.
Illustrations must be engraved by hand or by a photoengraving process.
These materials, such as photoengraving plates and drawings, became the property of the client upon their purchase by the agency.
Indeed, shortly before Edison announced his phonograph in 1877, Frenchman Charles Cros had developed a method for photoengraving the original grooves onto a metallic cylinder hard enough to direct a playback needle.
Continuous tone art could not be printed in books or newspapers until the invention of photoengraving and the screened halftone in 1880.
Technology such as the Linotype, rotary presses, photoengraving methods, and the telephone ushered in a new era of journalism a century ago.