range of Christensen's subject matter and style are testament to the
artist's imagination, creativity and understanding of art history. His
drive to connect with the world weaves through his work like a ribbon,
over mermaids, under saints, and around hunchbacks. Christensen has
created a rich and strangely familiar world that will take a lifetime to
explore. A professor of art at Brigham Young University for over 20 years, he liked to think of the world as his classroom. His artworks have been described as "creations from the land a little left of reality." His art is found in prized collections throughout the world.
A full-time artist
since l980, Sueellen Ross has devoted her career to depicting cat,
dogs, and wildlife in paintings and etchings. Ross combines her passion
for producing art with her love for animals, to create works of
exceptionally strong design and subtle wit. Using India ink, watercolor
and colored pencil, she developed her own unique combination of mixed
media concentrating on her drawing skills. Ross’s
work can be found in corporate, museum and private collections. The
Leigh Yawkey Woodson Art Museum has purchased four of Ross's paintings
that will reside in the Museum's permanent collection.
Bateman has been a keen artist and naturalist from his early days. He
has always painted wildlife and nature, beginning with a
representational style, moving through impressionism and cubism to
abstract expressionism. In his early thirties he moved back to realism
as a more suitable way to express the particularity of the planet. It
is this type that has made him one of the foremost artists depicting the
world of nature. Many of his early works are on display at the Robert
Bateman Centre on the Inner Harbour of Victoria, BC. He is associated
in the public mind with pro-nature education by his work, writings and
public speaking. He is a natural and gregarious teacher and his artwork
is vastly instructive. Robert Bateman is perceived by many to be one
of the voices of reason and hope for healthy, rejuvenated and creative
engagement with the natural world
As the only artist who has visited another world, Bean paints with an
authenticity and insight completely unique in the entire history of art
by creating a palette mirroring his artistic eye. His is a personal
portfolio of the golden era of space exploration as viewed by the only
artist who has BEEN there. His art reflects the attention to detail of
the aeronautical engineer, the respect for the unknown of the astronaut
and the unabashed appreciation of a skilled explorer artist. The space
program has seen unprecedented achievements and Bean realized that most
of those who participated actively in this adventure would be gone in
forty years. He knew that if any credible artistic impressions were to
remain for future generations, he must paint them now. “My decision to
resign from NASA in 1981 was based on the fact that I am fortunate
enough to have seen sights no other artist ever has,” Bean said, “and I
hope to communicate these experiences through art.”
Morgan Weistling, b. 1964, California, (United States) Well known for
his paintings of early American pioneer life, Morgan Weistling began his
art career as a movie-poster illustrator. After 14 years, he left
illustration to pursue fine art. Interested in the effects of light,
Weistling’s paintings capture the mood and atmosphere of the past. His
attention to the historical aspects of his subjects comes from his
desire to portray the truth and beauty of America’s pioneering spirit.
Weistling and his wife, JoAnn, also an artist, reside in California with
their daughters, Brittany and Sienna.
A nontraditional approach to an old art tradition is what makes the
original hand-colored etchings of Yvonne Davis so distinctive. "When you
become a printmaker, you are touching the past." Davis says. " I enjoy
feeling close to the history of art. Printmaking uses techniques
developed centuries ago, and it is still executed in the same basic
manner. The first dated etching goes back to the 1500s-this is a medium
that was used by the great masters." Davis has the ability to take a
simple subject and transform it with a delightful, singular magic. Her
hand-colored etchings combine her strong sense of design, her technical
skills and her devotion to the hand-crafted arts.
Howard Terpning is one of the most lauded painters of Western art. Over
his lifetime he’s received the highest awards in the field, including
the National Academy of Western Art’s Prix de West, the Hubbard Art
Award for Excellence, the Lifetime Achievement Award from the Autry
National Center, and 2005 Masters of the American West Thomas Moran
Memorial Award and countless others. He’s an Emeritus member of the
Cowboy Artists of America with over forty-one awards from that
organization alone. Quite simply, he’s a living master of Western art.
Charles Wysocki is best known for his stylized depictions of a bygone
era of American life. There's a sense of freedom, drama and adventure
in everything he did-from the simplest still life to the most complex
landscape. Wysocki says, "I want drama and light, carefree times or a
lonely, heartfelt memory"
Stephen Lyman was a painter, a photographer, a writer and most of all an
explorer. Lyman's first limited edition print was published by the
Greenwich Workshop in 1983. His work included paintings, sketches and
photographs made during more than 35 trips into California's Yosemite
National Park, Alaska's Denali National Park, Oregon's Willamette
Valley, the Canadian Rockies and Northern Idaho.
Rie’s work and world of art is one of animated movement. You’ll find
ducks bobbing on water, boats tied up at docks or on Alaskan rivers,
fishermen tending to their nets, children at play, villagers picking
berries, village life, and dogs. Rie once said she never met a dog she
didn’t like. Her work is suggestive of actual life and her colors are
bright, bringing the viewer much delight.
Gustafson’s paintings have appeared on greeting cards, calendars,
collector’s plates, limited edition prints, character designs for the
animated TV series Chuggington, as well as on the cover of the Saturday
Evening Post. But it is the world of illustration and the fun and
challenge of telling stories with pictures that continually inspires
Tabra started selling her jewelry on the streets of Berkeley, California, and grew her business from there. She is known for her ethnic style of Gypsy Jewelry which is nowproduced in Bali, Indonesia. Check out her website at Tabra.com
Bev Doolittle combines beautiful and inspirational images of wilderness and Native Americans with her trademark camouflage technique to slow down the viewing process and to tell a story. Thus, the "fine art phenomenon" of Bev Doolittle. combines beautiful and inspirational images of wilderness and Native Americans with her trademark camouflage technique to slow down the viewing process and to tell a story. Thus, the "fine art phenomenon" of Bev Doolittle.
"I paint for the love of dogs the many emotions they share. Some paintings are deeper emotional metaphors than other, but my hope is that they each capture the joy and encouragement of their faithful subjects. I'm truly blessed to be able to paint every day, and am thrilled to share my enjoyment with others through my work." John Weiss
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