Quote Originally Posted by Sean
Basically using this type of technology, then hiding the fact that is was used:



A C-print describes the final process. It is not a digital/analogue issue.

From my understanding of what these folks are doing they are making real c-prints, i.e. wet processed prinfs, from digital files. If that is indeed the case, and the caveat is that I am not sure that it is, there is absolutely nothing wrong in calling the work c-print. Prints by any process, whether it be cyanotype, gum, carbon, Pt./Pd., etc. don't care and don't specify what kind of negative was used.

The great majority of c-prints being made today are from either original digital negatives or from scans of film originals.