Studio Sorcery blank handmade journal
This variant is currently sold out
Studio Sorcery is an ode to the Art Nouveau style of the 1890s and it's leading publication entitled The Studio which highlighted different artists of the era. The Art Nouveau movement has long been an interest of mine and this drawing shows the incorporation of the style into my witchy aesthetic. The result is a magical illustration that pays homage to the inventive forms of Art Nouveau and the uplifting energies of moon magic. With the quintessential tools of the pentacle and cauldron, this drawings magical simplicity allows for practitioners of many different paths to connect to it and use it as their very own grimoire, book of shadows, or journal.
Studio Sorcery is original artwork drawn and screen printed by Adrienne Rozzi.
-Printed with black ink on handmade paper in a variety of Autumnal colors. Bound by hand.
-This cover paper is completely unique, with raw edges, varying fibers, and a heavy texture. There are variations from piece to piece ensuring no two are alike and attesting to the papers handmade nature. Very thick and durable paper.
-Endpages are black with snakeskin patterned monoprint (one-of-a-kind print). These monoprinted pages also vary from journal to journal further ensuring the book's one-of-a-kind nature.
-Inside pages are speckled kraft-colored 70 lb. text paper. 60 pages including front and back. Pages measure 5.5" x 8.5" and the covers measure approximately 6" x 9"
Nightshade - deep midnight purple with lavender binding
Shadow - hazy graphite black with black binding
Besom - earthy medium brown with black binding
Rosewood - muted russet blush with black binding (differs from picture)
Parchment - sandy off-white with black binding (differs from picture)
Color names and examples can be seen in the last photo.
NOTE: The cover paper varies in texture sometimes including small inconsistencies and/or sparse contrasting fibers, attesting to it's handmade nature. Although infrequent, the heavy texture of the paper means some parts of the image may print with a more textured, distressed look. These variations are meant to be embraced as part of the screen printing process, they are subtle and add to the rustic aesthetic of the journal. An example of this is visible in the third photo.
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