top of page

The Hillside Club, (DLG #217) is a rare out-of-print original unsigned limited edition lithograph print by David Lance Goines. (Full edition details below.) Sold framed only as shown with acid-free foam-core backing, double acid-free matting (8ply solid core black top mat with geometric v-groove corner embellishments and recessed blue panels, and a 4ply white core cinnamon bottom mat with scallop cut corners) with a 3/4” solid cherry hardwood frame, and anti-glare Optium Museum™ UV-Filtering acrylic glazing. Approximate outside dimensions: 26.5” x 34.5” x 1.25” depth.   


Goines printed his posters using well-worn offset lithography equipment on the highest grade paper available — hand-mixing the colors, and carefully watching the press run for quality.



Edition of 1696 of which 125 copies are signed 1-125, 26 copies are signed A-Z as artist's proofs; 35 are signed as dedication copies. 
Three sets of progressives are signed. Published February 1, 2008. An 8-color lithograph print on Mohawk Superfine 100 lb Cover, 16-5/8” x 24”. 



In 1898, three Berkeley women, Mrs. Edmund Grey, Mrs. Oscar Mauer, and Mrs. Sears organized informal tea parties with the women of their neighborhood, later calling their group the Hillside Club. The club’s object was to protect the hills of Berkeley from unscrupulous, greedy developers and to prevent “unsightly grading and the building of unsuitable and disfiguring houses.” They were particularly concerned that roads should follow the contours of the land, that trees should be planted as screens, so that the view of the hills would resemble a forest, and that houses should be, essentially, invisible. In this, they were quite successful, and today the look of the Berkeley hills reflects their efforts

The Hillside Club, by David Lance Goines. Original Lithograph Print.

    bottom of page