Featured print

Dinner – Lina Rica

500kr inc. Vat

  • Screen poster hand printed at Longest Night in May 2021
  • Format 64x46cm
  • Printed on Colorit Black 160 g
  • 1 color
  • Limited edition, 100 copies


Screen printed graphic “Dinner” by Croatian artist Lina Rica, from the series Gastronomy, April 2021.

Lina Rica is an intermedia artist working in the field of installation using video, prints, photography and animation. In her work she addresses the social processes of past and present worlds and their influences on the contemporary individual. She got her master’s degree at the Academy of Fine Arts in Zagreb in 2008 with the award for the best graduation theses in the printmaking department. Her works have been showcased and published nationally and internationally and her prints are part of the collection of the International Centre of Graphic Arts in Ljubljana; Oficina Arara in Porto; Critical Mass Portfolio and Femicomix Portfolio. In 2012 she launched an artist run project GaleRica. Since 2010 Lina has performed at different venues combining real-time generated animations with captured and live video. Together with other artist she formed an audio visual acoustic and electronic noise ensemble Marta Fakuch in 2019. From 2020 she is a part of a audio visual trio Etceteral. She lives in Ljubljana.

Additional information

Weight 1 kg
Dimensions 55 × 8 × 8 cm


Print workshop

Longest night


Screen print


Lina Rica


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Studio visit

Artist John Andersson with his print Black sheep cat family

John Andersson – To come home

John Andersson sees things. He is flooded by images. No matter how fast he can draw, there is no way he can catch up. John Andersson is the medium for an unstoppable stream of visions of 20th century pop culture against a backdrop of dull suburban architecture from the golden era of Swedish socialism. No matter how strange or far or deep the visions go they are always rooted at home: The last stop on the green subway line south, a Stockholm satellite center surrounded by tower blocks, a square and a few shops – groceries, tobacco, flowers, hairdresser, a cafe and a restaurant with alcohol license. A home with a spectacular view over the southern suburbs, salmon colored 50’s architecture, green parks and concrete public art. A magical place with a portal to a third dimension. The future is not what it used to be, says John Andersson. It’s too dystopian these days.* Once the future used to be soaked in sweet nostalgia.

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