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Oil on Canvas 18″ w x 24″ h Commissioned SOLD
Oil on canvas 36″ wide x 24″ tall
“CHARLESTON HORSE NUMBER ONE,” 24″ x 38″ oil on canvas. SOLD
27″ x 17″ watercolor and Gouache.
“Charleston horse Number Two,” 24 x 38″ oil on canvas. SOLD. Although the poster project for Charleston was canceled I received a phone call from Ann Platz, the famous interior designer from Atlanta, Georgia. Ann was the interior designer for the “Wren”house which was a Southern living home at Clemson University. Ann wanted to display my Charleston buggy horse in the home but the patron who bought it felt like he could not live without it for the period of time it would be on display. So Ann asked if I would consider painting a second one and since it originally had been scheduled to be a series that was not a problem. The second horse sold also. I had a total of six paintings in the Wren house. The exposure of my artwork being seen in magazines such as Southern Living and newspaper articles was very beneficial.
“Paddles,” 18 x 24″ acrylic on paper. Commissioned. SOLD Paddles was a very young dog just barely not a puppy anymore when a neighbor shot him with an arrow and left him to die in the yard.When his owner told me the story and that she had only a couple of snapshots I agreed to do a painting based on his breed but with his color markings.
“Peanut Rearing,” 21″ x 29″ pencil heightened with gouache. SOLD. I often travel with paper taped on boards so that if I see a scene I can stop and sketch it. On one such day I saw this white horse prancing in the field it would rear up and paw the air and then prance around. I got out to sketch the animal and it accommodated me by rearing up whenever I’d rear my hands up. The drawing was of course very loose to the point of wildness. When I took it back to the studio I decided to heighten the picture with gouache a technique that was very popular in the Renaissance.
“Jeannie’s Dog,” 14 x 21″ gouache on acid-free paper. Sold.
“Egret Head,” 9″ x 16″ acrylic on paper. Sold. This Egret followed me around one year and allowed me to do sketches and photographs closer than wildlife would normally allow. He got so comfortable he would walk up and eat things that were practically touching my feet. That kind of closeness with a wild animal is rare and is usually accomplished with a great deal of stillness on the part of the human.
“Egret Eating a Shrimp,” 24″ x 30″ oil on canvas. This was a painting of the same Egret from the study above. I have been told by another wildlife artist that I should not have painted an Egret eating a shrimp because that’s not their natural diet. It is my experience that animals will eat just about anything that they can get in their mouth or in this case their bill. I have witnessed deer eating meat after a forest fire and I’ve watched cows eat cans and scrap metal of various kinds. Available call: 864-202-7561 or email: firstname.lastname@example.org
“Brahma Bull,” 12″ x 12″ Linocut print. From the series of animals called “Fences and Cages”.
Down by the Drinking Trough,”
Aquarelle Watercolors. Collection
of the Anderson Arts Center SOLD
“Flyswatter,” aquarelle watercolors SOLD
“Moses,” 11″w x 14″ h oil commission SOLD