Clients and Projects 2017-08-09T18:49:40+00:00

Clients and Projects

Here are just a few of the artists, galleries and companies we’ve collaborated with over the the years at Tribeca Printworks. Check back soon, we’re always adding more!

Alex Gray   Alex Katz   Annie Liebowitz  Arno Elias   Artmarkit   Bjoern Kommerell   Blue Note Records   Boo-Hooray Gallery   Bruce Weber   BunnyCutlet Gallery   Carla Berger   Caroyl La Barge   Carter Kustera   Cartier International   Charlie Bidwell   Collier West Gallery   David Kapp   David Salle   David Oscroft   Dean Russo   Dixie Sheridan   DMA United   Culture Corps   Eric Rosner   Ericcson Fina   Esteban Figueroa   Ethan Russell   Eva Mueller   Francesca Galliani   Frank Miller   Hans Feurer  Guy Hepner   Herb Ritts  Horace Bristol Estate   HPGRP Gallery   James Zwadlo   Jan Meissner   Janice Mehlman   Jeffrey Rothstein   Joanne Gair   Jonathan Winfrey   Julius Schulman   Jurek Wajdowics   Karl Haendel   Karl Lagerfeld  Kiki Valdes   Klone   Leah Singer   Lee Ranaldo   Madeleine Farley   Man Yau   Mark Seidenfeld   Maria Theresa Meloni   Mariona Lloretta   Mark Mothersbaugh   Miller Mobley   Museum Editions Art Advisors   Nick Knight  Nike   Nucleus Imaging   NYC Interior Design  Patrick Demarchellier  Peter Kuper   Peter Lindbergh  Pirelli USA  Ralph Lauren, Inc   Ric Ocasek  Richard Avedon  Richard Bernstein   Rick Meyerowitz   RJ Raizk   Robert AM Stern Architects   Robert Loughlin   Rockwell Group  Sally Gall   Samia Halaby   Sarah Dineen  Sean Dack   Soufer Gallery   Spencer Brownstone Gallery   Stephen Spiller   Steve McCurry  Steven Amedee Gallery   Sugarlift   Susan Daboll   TED.com   Tipper Gore   Tom Ackerman   Troels Jepsen   Vick Art Advisors  Victoria’s Secret   Vito Schnabel   Wally DeBacker  Zach Whitehurst

Affinia Hotels   Amalfi Hotel Chicago   Club Quarters Hotels   Cohen Children’s Medical Center   Crowne Plaza Philadelphia   The Delano Las Vegas   Donna Karan/Urban Zen   Double Tree Suites Wilmington  Façonnable Beverly Hills   Façonnable New York   Façonnable Panama   Greenwich Club Residences   Hampton Inn Pearl Street   Hilton Albany   Hilton Boston Logan   Hilton Tribeca   Hotel Chamberlain   Hotel Eventi   Hotel Milano   Hotel Penn   Hotel Pontchartrain Detroit   Hotel Sierra Bellevue   House of Blues   Hyatt 48 Lex   InterContinental Boston   InterContinental Harbour Court Baltimore   Intercontinental Times Square   Langham Place   Loews Coronado   Loews Denver   Marriott Hotels   Maxwell Place, Hoboken   Milford Plaza   One Colombus Place, NY   Park Central Hotel New York   Refinery Hotel New York   Related Properties   Sharma Development Group   Sheraton Hotels   Shinola   St Barnabas Hospital   Starwood Hotels   Striphouse Restaurant   Tavern 51   The Carlton Hotel New York   The Grand Hotel Minneapolis   The Millenium, New York   The Paul Hotel   The Penninsula New York   The Radisson Lexington   The Rittenhouse Hotel   Tishman Hotels   Trump Marina Atlantic City   W Hotel New York   Westin Time Square   Westin O’Hare   Westin San Diego Gaslamp Quarter   Yale Club

Gicleé FAQ

What Is a Gicleé (and how do I say it)? 2017-08-09T20:06:12+00:00

Giclée (pronounced Zhee-Clay, or jee-clay) is derived from the French word “gicler” which basically means “to spray,” and has become popular to describe digital fine art printing. The process allows us to print on a wide variety of substrates including cotton watercolor paper, canvas, photographic papers, etc. The term can be used interchangeably with “Inkjet Prints,” “Archival Pigment Prints,” and “Pigmented Inkjet Print.”

At Tribeca Printworks we’ve been doing this a long time and don’t get too hung up on the name, we spend a lot more time focusing on creating beautiful art. Whatever you choose to call it, we hand craft and meticulously inspect each fine art print we make using Epson 11880 printers with Ultrachrome K3 pigment based inks, on a variety of archival media all rated for longevity at 70-100+ years.

So are all giclee prints equal? 2017-03-25T13:50:48+00:00

Not really. The downside of using “giclee” as a catch-all phrase is that it is so broad. Prints sold as giclees can also be made on signage and billboard equipment using solvent or latex based inks, which while great for those purposes are not meant to last or capture the subtler details of fine art and photographic reproduction. It is important to understand exactly which type of printer and materials are being used to obtain the results you want. At Tribeca Printworks we use only the highest quality archival materials on industry standard best-in-class dedicated fine art printers.

What paper should I choose? 2017-03-25T13:57:30+00:00

We have a wide variety of papers and materials to print on in our Online Print Studio! There is a description of each one that you can hover over for further info but if you are unfamiliar with the differences you can also see more detailed descriptions on the Products page or please don’t hesitate to give us a call and we’ll talk you through it.

Why should I choose you? 2017-03-25T13:50:38+00:00

Experience, and collaboration. We maintain a state of the art print studio and work in a completely color calibrated and managed environment that ensures verifiable and repeatable results. But more important than any equipment we have is the knowledge and care we bring. We’re artists ourselves, we love working with creative people, and we maintain an extremely loyal client base who rely on us for our experience and input.

I’m new to this, can you help guide me? 2017-03-25T13:50:30+00:00

Absolutely! We’ve streamlined our Online Print Studio to make the process as intuitive and seamless as possible even if you’re brand new to giclee printing, but if there is anything you’re unsure about just give us a call and we’ll help find a solution.