• These etchings, except for “Edgar” and “City Lights,” are produced by the ElectroEtch® process.

    After it was installed at Stanford University, the Lindberg Foundation Newsletter  of Summer 1990 noted:

    Exciting Developments

    Marion and Omri recently installed their non-toxic ElectroEtch machine in the Stanford University Print Department. The Head of the Print Department had been wanting an etching process that would allow his students to work and rework plates in the traditional method, yet he is an advocate for printing with nontoxic materials. Needless to say, the ElectroEtch system was a perfect solution. Marion and Omri were invited to teach the first ElectroEtch class in the Stanford Print Department, which is now ecologically sound.

    Congratulations Marion and Omri!

    Enrique Chagoya, Professor of Printmaking, Stanford University, thanked Marion and Omri in an in e-mail:

    “Dear Omri and Marion,
    Thank you so much for your wonderful invention. We love it and it works great.
    Best regards,

    Many issues are shared in this permanent exploration. One seeks new forms or the new forms seek us. The author does not limit herself in terms of media or resources, taking advantage of found images, photographs, and newspaper clippings, which she incorporates in collages, according to the current of the turbulence itself. In her work, however, her technique lets invention feel at ease.