from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition
- n. A block of wood on whose surface a design for printing is engraved along the grain.
- n. A print made from a woodcut. Also called woodblock, woodprint.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- n. A print or a method of printmaking from an engraved block of wood.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- n. an engraving on wood; also, a print from such an engraving.
- n. An engraving on wood; also, a print from it. Same as Wood cut, under wood.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- n. An engraving on wood, or a print from such an engraving. See woodengraving.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- n. a print made from a woodcut
- n. engraving consisting of a block of wood with a design cut into it; used to make prints
Sorry, no etymologies found.
However, in the old male skulls that I’ve seen (see accompanying images: the woodcut is from Alfred Russel Wallace’s 1869 The Malay Archipelago), the tips of the upper canines begin the anterodorsal part of their curvature a short distance dorsal to the upper surface of the skull, so if they were to continue to grow they would harmlessly curl upwards.
Yes, and in telling about it I'll show my naive ignorance: 4, 5, 6 (?) years ago on a vacation through much of New England, we stopped at a bookstore and I noticed a "local" author shelf with some mass market pbs with "woodcut" - style black and red covers depicting Sleepy-Hollow-like scenes.
The woodcut was a bird's-eye view of Venice, the work of the painter Jacopo de Barbari; the original can be seen in the Museo Correr, where it is still the wonder and delight of every visitor.
Although the woodcut is the oldest traditional print medium it was the last to win respectability as an art form.
The woodcut is a very faithful representation of yaconins fencing.
The itinerant sweetmeat vendor shown in the woodcut is a specimen of the class of Japanese most prone to superstition.
The is THE source for any kind of woodcut items you can imagine!
While traditional techniques such as woodcut, etching, lithography, and screenprint form the core of the collection, newer digital processes, multiples, and artist's books are also collected in breadth and depth.
The original "woodcut" logo has been moved to the Starbuck's Headquarters in Seattle.
a figure of the wood in the second year, which I think he has borrowed, without acknowledgment, from Figuier, omitting a piece of Figuier's woodcut which is unexplained in Figuier's text.