Thursday, December 31, 2009

2009 - 2010 Looking Forward and Looking Back

This photo appeared in the Syracuse Post Standard in 1997 with an article about our show "Twelve Years After", a 12 year retrospective exhibition at the Salmon River Arts Center. It's Hard to believe, but we have just put another 12 years behind us!

It's time once again for my New Year's post, where I take a stroll down memory lane and remember some of the highlights and in the case of 2009 low lights of the year we leave behind.

2009 was indeed a difficult year. The recession took a toll on our business and also our art. Framing orders were down nearly 50% over past years. That was a huge hit to our finances.

I began the year with several sculpture commissions lined up. All were put on hold. I hope at least some will still be realized when the economy improves.

Thank goodness art sales didn't tank quite as much. Not really sure why that is. It almost seems that logic might dictate otherwise.

The year was not without some high points. The best of all was our son returning home after a two year absence. It has been great to have him and our granddaughter around.

We enjoyed success at a couple of shows during the spring. Deb and I both sold well at the Art Literally show in Watertown and the St. David's Celebration of the Arts. We also sold a number of Edward Elhoff paintings and works by others through our gallery. We shipped a large Jeanne Dupre Painting to a customer in Florida and internet sales to a variety of states including Washington, Georgia, Virginia, Massachusetts and Canada.

Deb finished the year strong with a half dozen paintings sold through our gallery and sales in other galleries in Canandaigua and Vermont. We were once again included in a couple of prestigious regional invitationals.

Despite the economy, we soldier on, inspired by our many long time supporters who offer encouragement and patronage. We are grateful to have them.

2010 is full of promise as each new year is. We can only hope that things will improve as we move through the winter months and into spring.

We are once again scheduled to participate in Art Literally and St. David's and we will be hanging a two person show at Edgewood Gallery in Dewitt for the month of June. We also have several other tentative group shows lined up and Deb will as every year enter the Northeast National Pastel Show at Old Forge.

I expect to participate in the shows at the Gear Factory in Syracuse and will also again enter the Everson Biennial as well as other opportunities that always come along.

2010 will be the 25th anniversary year of our gallery and we plan to host a retrospective exhibition of our work sometime in the fall. Something we have never done in all these years.

Today we say goodbye, tomorrow we say hello.

We are planning to spend the long weekend in the studio, full of energy and new ideas.

Happy New Year! May we all have health, prosperity, peace and happiness!

Monday, December 28, 2009

"Turner to Cezanne" - Everson Museum, Syracuse

Well we finally made it to this much vaunted exhibition. We were not disappointed the show was everything and more than we had expected. There is something profoundly moving to stand before some of the greatest works of impressionist art ever created by the worlds most lauded artists.

Monet, Manet, Pissaro, Renoir, VanGogh and on and on. A veritable whos' who of impressionist painters. The Everson Museum is fortunate to be one of five museums in North America to host this exhibition. A considerable achievement for a small city art museum.

My only regret was that we waited to go on the Sunday afternoon following Christmas, and so it seems did everyone else. The exhibition has been well attended since opening in October, but this particular day was the busiest I have ever seen the Everson. I do not know, but would not be surprised if they set a single day attendance record. Deb and I have been to many shows and functions at the Everson over the last twenty five years and have never seen a crowd like that.

On the one hand it was wonderful to see so many turn out for the show, on the other it made it difficult to really take the time to fully absorb the art the way I would have liked to. It was at times difficult to basically nudge your way to a place where you had a decent view.

The show is up for one more week and I highly recommend seeing it if you have not already, however, go during the week if you can. Just a thought!

For more information see my earlier post Everson Museum - Turner to Cezanne below.

Tuesday, December 8, 2009

Give The Gift of Art

Visit Abbott's Fine Art & Framing in Central Square or shop us on-line at

Original artwork by top artisans from Central New York, the Adirondacks and the Tug Hill region. Prints, pottery, unique jewelry and more. Complete custom picture framing services.

Abbott's serving central New York since 1985. 624 So. Main St., Central Square 315-668-9459

Mon - Fri 10 - 6, Sat 10 -3 and by appointment.

Tuesday, December 1, 2009

Everson Museum - Turner to Cezanne

Turner to Cézanne:

Masterpieces from the Davies Collection, National Museum Wales
Through January 3

Tuesday & Wednesday: Noon - 6.00pm
Thursday & Friday: Noon - 9.00pm
Saturday & Sunday: 9.00am - 6.00pm
Closed Monday

Holiday Hours
December 24 (Christmas Eve): Noon - 6.00pm
December 25 (Christmas Day): CLOSED
December 31 (New Year's Eve): Noon - 6.00pm
January 1 (New Year's Day): CLOSED

This collection is comprised of an extraordinary group of nineteenth- and early twentieth-century paintings collected largely between 1908 and 1923 by sisters Margaret and Gwendoline Davies. By 1914, the Davies sisters had assembled one of the finest collections of European modern art in Britain, with works from artists such as Paul Cézanne, Camille Corot, Claude Monet, Vincent van Gogh, and Joseph M.W. Turner, among several others.

Tickets to this extraordinary exhibition cost $15 Adults; $12 children under 18, students (with college ID), Armed Forces (with ID), and seniors (65+); $10 Everson Members; children ages 5 and under are free. A special family rate of $50 (including 2 adults and 4 dependent children) is also available.

Docent-led tours are available Tuesday and Thursday at 2.00pm and Saturdays at 10.00am and 3.00pm. These tours are complimentary with exhibition admission, and no reservation is required. A complimentary cell phone audio tour is available to all visitors.

The exhibition is organized by the American Federation of Arts and National Museum Wales. This exhibition is supported by an indemnity from the Federal Council on the Arts and the Humanities.

The presentation of Turner to Cézanne at the Everson Museum of Art is made possible through generous support by: exhibition sponsor M&T Bank, co-sponsor Hiscock & Barclay, LLP, education sponsor The Dorothy & Marshall M. Reisman Foundation, and gallery sponsors The Post-Standard and NationalGrid.

Additional support provided by the New York State Office of Parks, Recreation and Historic Preservation grant made possible by Senator John DeFrancisco; the Dormitory Authority of the State of New York grant made possible by Assemblyman William Magnarelli; the Everson Museum of Art Members' Council; The Gifford Foundation; WCNY-TV; Arthur and Cheryl Grant; Dr. Paul E. Phillips and Ms. Sharon Sullivan; and Syracuse-area businesses, organizations and individuals.

Please thank our donors for their support!

Friday, November 27, 2009

Hallmark Institute of Photography

I thought perhaps it was time to give a plug to my alma mater. Hallmark Institute of Photography located in the western Massachusetts town of Turners Falls has become one of the preeminent photography schools in the country. I am proud to be a graduate of the class of 1979.

HIP has grown considerably since my days around campus. The facilities are state of the art and Hallmark graduates continue to be among the top working pros in the business. I encourage anyone interested in a career in photography to take a look at attending Hallmark Institute of Photography.

“Not only has the Institute made the necessary investment to continually update their state-of-the art facilities, but they constantly review and keep their curriculum at the forefront of this exciting industry — as demonstrated by the quality of student they graduate.”

Paul Aresu Photography
New York, NY

“The warm reception when lecturing at Hallmark makes it feel like being welcomed home to find amazing cutting edge resources and facilities, supported by a great staff and faculty teaching a thoroughly comprehensive curriculum to a broad range of students of all ages and career levels.”

New York, NY

As a student at Hallmark, you will work in facilities and with equipment that rivals what's being used in today's high-end photography studios. You'll learn workflow on one of one hundred and sixty professional imaging workstations equipped with Apple computers and monitors. You'll learn to make beautiful black & white and color inkjet prints using Epson professional printers. You will shoot in some of the finest and well-equipped portrait and commercial studio space seen anywhere. Each of the twenty-five shooting bays is equipped with Profoto Acute or Compact studio flash systems, and include all the necessary light modification tools and studio props a shooting pro would need.

In September of 2002, we unveiled our Educational Center, featuring 40,000 sq. ft. of new classroom studio and lab space, and faculty offices. During the summer of 2004 we added another 10,000 sq. ft. to make room for our new Imaging Theater, featuring 80 fully equipped digital imaging workstations. In 2006, recognizing the changes in the industry, Hallmark purchased Leaf Aptus 22-megapixel digital backs to issue to each student for their use throughout their 10-month journey. This represents the biggest acquisition of high-end digital camera backs ever.

Our state-of-the-art teaching facilities are highlighted by our factory-like open-air environment, specifically designed to teach contemporary and digital photography to only those in most serious pursuit of a career in professional photography and imaging.

This premier facility is highlighted by our new Imaging Theater, the big brother to the already impressive Design Lab. Together they contain 160 professional imaging workstations comfortably laid out over 10,000 sq. ft. of space and specifically designed with student and instructor comfort in mind.

An enormous commercial shooting area is divided into sixteen commercial bays and three large portrait rooms subdivide into nine individual portrait studios. Each bay and studio is fully equipped for 4x5 large-format traditional and digital capture and/or medium-format traditional and digital capture with professional electronic lighting systems, modification and experiment with to enhance any photographic assignment.

A bright, open and airy 6,000 square foot Student Lounge with vending machines, student lockers, and an Internet Café, equipped with on-line computers, (WiFi available throughout the facility) is located on the second floor overlooking the Design Lab and the building's main entrance.

Adjoining the Student Lounge is the School Store, containing a retail student boutique with many treasures and essential photographic supplies for students and visitors. Our fully equipped research library, containing hundreds of books relating to the technique, art, and business of photography, is also located off the Student Lounge.

Our comfortable and spacious Auditorium features impressive audio/video equipment while playing host to Guest Lecturer Series, featuring over 30 of today's most influential photographers, artists and business people.

Thursday, October 22, 2009

HUGE RECESSION SALE!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!

OK - I hate to have to do this, but the reality of this economy is we must do whatever it takes to survive. "Live to fight another day" as they say. 2008 was a fantastic year and 2009 has been the worst. Next year will be our 25th year and we hope to still be in business.

BOTTOM LINE - SUPER SALE! ALL PRINTS (except those consigned to us by other artists) are 50% -75% off.

All original art work by myself and Debe is on sale. Make an offer, no reasonable offer will be refused. We need to boost sales or we will not make it through the winter.

This is a great opportunity if you have been looking to purchase an original painting!

Abbott's Lake Country Studio, 624 So Main St., Central Square, 13036
Mon - Fri 10 - 6, Sat 10 - 3 315-668-9459

Monday, October 12, 2009

"REPLY" at the Gear Factory

Deb and I opened at two shows this past Saturday. We had planned to attend both openings, but things didn't work out. I had to be in Latham all day and just couldn't make it to Oswego for the Postmodernism Invitational, "Willful Eclecticism".

Here are a few photos from the opening at The Gear Factory in Syracuse for the "Reply" show.

The top photo is my son Kevin and I standing next to my display. I exhibited a collection of figurative photographs and collage works.

The second snap shot is our friend and fellow artist, Eileen Arnold.

The last photograph is of me and Hall Groat. Hall and I have been friends for years and I used to see him a lot back in my days at Syracuse Sales and PB&H Moulding. I rarely run into Hall these days, so it was nice to see him. Hall is a very accomplished artist and good person. I always enjoy visiting with him. Hall was at the show with his daughter Gretchen also a wonderful artist

Friday, October 9, 2009

Studio/Gallery Space For Rent - Central Square

Available for rent - 560 square feet, high ceilings, bright, hardwood floors. High visibilty - 60,000 cars pass this location every week according to a recent NY State traffic study.

This space would be ideal for a photographer, an artist wanting work studio your gallery space. Antiques, general small office, hair salon,etc.

The space was originally a jewelry store, then a real estate office for about 20 years. More recently has been a beauty salon and a photography studio

Excellent off street parking and snow removal is included in the rent.

$500 a month plus utilities. (heat and electric) lawn care,water/sewer, snow removal and trash included in rent.

May be willing to negotiate terms for an art/photo or antique business as it would compliment our existing gallery frame shop next door.

call 315-668-9459 for more info.

Wednesday, October 7, 2009

Two Shows Open Saturday Oct. 10

Deb and I are going to be busy this Saturday October 10. We are both in two shows opening on the same day.

The Art Association of Oswego is hosting "Willful Eclecticism" a postmodern invitational exhibition at the Timothy McHenry Gallery, Oswego Civic Arts Center.

An artists reception will be held from 7-9pm on Saturday, October, 10.

Willful Eclecticism will feature CNY artists whose work embodies a Postmodern approach. Selected area artists have been asked to submit artwork along with an explanation of its relationship to Postmodern themes such as conscious borrowing of ideas or imagery, skepticism toward universal beliefs, and reaction against modernist strategies of image-making.

Opening concurrently in the Jo Hyse Gallery on the first floor of the Arts Center will be a new exhibition of artwork by the members of Hat Factory, a local art collective of emerging artists whose work is diverse and cutting-edge.

The Oswego Civic Arts Center is located at the northernmost end of East 4th Street in Oswego, directly across from Fort Ontario.

Regular gallery hours are from 2-5 pm on weekends or by appointment. For more info call 315 343-5675.

Bill DeMott and the folks in Oswego always do an impressive job and put on great shows.

Also opening on Oct. 10 is, (R)Evolution Studio's Reply at the Gear Factory, 200 So. Geddes St., Syracuse. Opening night party 5pm - midnight. Music, Art and film screening.

These shows at the Gear Factory are what you might expect in New York City or another major metro area. They draw big crowds and are a lot of fun.

Monday, September 21, 2009

Syracuse University Presents Winslow Homer

This special two day event will explore the decade that witnessed the end of Reconstruction, endured a major depression and saw an expansion of American arts and culture. The event is part of Syracuse Symposium™, a semester-long festival celebrating the interdisciplinary humanities at Syracuse University.

Cloud Shadows, 1890 Winslow Homer



Sponsored by the SUArt Galleries,
The SU Humanities Center, organizer of
Syracuse Symposium 2009: LIGHT, and the
Mellon Central New York Humanities Corridor, an Andrew W. Mellon Foundation initiative.


Friday, September 25
10:00 A.M. Shemin Auditorium

Robb Goldstein, The Troubadour
Winslow Homer and the Democratic Vista
Robb Goldstein, Lecturer/Musician/Performer has performed at national museums and schools integrating American fine arts with American folk wisdom. Goldstein will perform Winslow Homer and the Democratic Vista, an original presentation combining spoken word, music and images that will consider the impact on American culture of Homer's pictorial press images.

Saturday, September 26
9:00 A.M. Slocum Auditorium
This day-long event will include:

David Tatham
Professor Emeritus, Department of Fine Arts
Syracuse University
Winslow Homer, Houghton Farm, and Far Beyond: Isolation and Community in the Anglo-American Art World

Erin Crissman
Curator, The Farmers' Museum, Cooperstown, NY
Farming Houghton: A Window into American Agriculture in the 1870s

Judith C. Walsh
Associate Professor of Paper Conservation
Buffalo State College

Kenneth Haltman
H. Russell Pitman Professor of Art History
University of Oklahoma
Winslow Homer and the Reach of Desire

* Keynote Address
Sarah Burns
Ruth N. Halls Professor of History of Art
Indiana University

Shadows in the Sunshine: Winslow Homer's Nervous Nostalgia in the 1870s
Dr. Burns will focus on Homer's imagery of childhood in the 1870s, in particular the Gloucester watercolors of 1873 and 1880. Homer produced these works during a time of intense popular nostalgia for lost youth, both personal and, in aftermath of the Civil War, national. Along with nostalgic sentiment, images of children in the 1870s proffered the vision of a bright new generation that would smooth away the scars of war. But for Homer, who had witnessed and documented that war, forebodings tempered such hope, and shadows haunted both past and present. Burns will discuss Homer's seemingly carefree scenes as expressions of the artist's own acute awareness of time's passage and as modern variants on the romantic metaphor of the "Voyage of Life."


Shaffer Art Building · Syracuse, NY 13244
TEL: (315) 443-4097 · EMAIL:

Saturday, July 25, 2009

Untitled Digital Image

I have enjoyed very good sales of photographs and digital images over the years. The last several months in particular have been exceptional despite the poor economy.

This image is part of an experimental body of work that I am presently working on. I am printing these images 20" X 30" and transferring them to canvas. I also plan to apply bees wax and resin over the top to give them a hand painted quality and appearance. I have done similar work in the past on a smaller scale.

The advantage to this process is it will be possible to make multiples therefore allow more affordable pricing. I will however make no more than ten of any image and only one at a time. In essence a limited edition print hand applied enhancement.

These will sell framed for $600.00 whereas an abstract painting this size would be twice as much or more.

Stay tuned for more....................

Thursday, June 25, 2009

Sculpture by KV Abbott

These pieces have been posted here before, but I have been getting interest in some new projects and thought this would be good to show prospective clients. Both are steel fabrications made of mild steel, cut, shaped, welded and powder coated. These two pieces are both out door sculptures that are mounted on top of concrete pedestals which are sitting on a footer. (click on an image to view larger)

The piece at the top is titled "Organica" and is installed in front of the Central Square, NY Public Library. The sculpture was made possible by a grant from the New State Council for the Arts, (NYSCA). "Organica" is a modernist style piece inspired by a piece of sea weed I found on a beach in Nova Scotia.

The second piece is titled "Of Course It Is". An Ayn Rand inspired modern,industrial statement that stands over 9 feet tall on it's pedestal and is 54 " wide at it's widest point.

I currently have two residential projects pending and two public projects on hold due to funding.

I am happy to design sculptures for interior or exterior settings and work can be done in stainless steel, *Corten and the painted mild steel shown here.

Pricing is determined by design, size and materials.

*Corten steel is a steel that actually rusts for a natural aged look. The steel will only rust to a certain point and then due to chemical reactions actually hardens.

Wednesday, June 17, 2009

Triangles and Arches, 1965, Empire State Plaza, Albany

I was in Albany yesterday and was just stunned by this Calder piece at the Empire State Plaza. Alexander Calder has long been one of my favorite sculptors. This piece is so powerful with the reflecting pools and the Ayn Rand, "Fountainhead" inspired modern architecture towering behind it.

Tuesday, May 19, 2009

"Average Gangsters/Average Politicians" SOLD

This collage was done back in the early 1990's but I thought it was a good time to bring it out of retirement. This piece is part of a large series from that period and touches on a little political commentary. I nearly named it Republicans and Democrats but.............. I guess that's just the Libertarian in me!

Next week's "Guest Artist" on TIMEFORFRIDA, Brooke Mcgowen will offer up some tasty and timely political commentary art. Good Stuff! Make sure to check it out.

Saturday, February 14, 2009

"Leaving The Harbour" by KV Abbott

This sepia photograph is finished with a mat spray and presented in a hand signed white presentation mat at $50.00. Image size 6" X 10". Mat size 12" X 14". Contact us for additional sizes and framing options.

This image is one of the most popular of my Nova Scotia sepia series and is the best seller to date.

Saturday, February 7, 2009

"Home Again" by Kevin Abbott II

"Home Again" by Kevin Abbott II stands over seven feet tall and is made of ice and snow on South Main St. next to our gallery in Central Square.

Perhaps wanting to express his joy of being home again and inspired by the documentary film "Rivers and Tides" by Andy Goldsworthy. Kevin set out to use the ice and snow he had just removed from the porch roofs of our building at 628 So. Main St.

The sculpture evokes the spirit of Winter Carnival and is reminiscent of Stone Henge.

Nice job Kevin!

*"Rivers and Tides" is an award winning documentary film by British artist Andy Goldsworthy who makes incredible art out of stones, twigs, leaves, you name it, even snow and ice.

Thursday, January 29, 2009

"Landmarks of Syracuse" by David "RC" Oster

This best seller is available in our gallery or buy it on-line through our web store. The hand signed print measures 18" X 22". $25.00

Tuesday, January 27, 2009

"Orbit of Love, Chapter II"

I am in the process of reworking this blog and am going to go through and "retire" or "archive some of the images that I previously had in the side bar. This painting is a mixed media on canvas ( encaustic and oil). The canvas measures 24" X 24" and sold for $1,800.00. This piece garnered several awards at some prestigious regional shows including two Best of Show awards and one First Place in Mixed Media. I am happy to say this painting is part of a wonderful collection in the Syracuse area.

Monday, January 19, 2009


No I'm not a film critic and won't try to become one here, but I am going to suggest this film for artists, art historians and anyone who just enjoys a good movie set in post WWI Paris. Andy Garcia is fabulous as always in his portrayal of this hugely talented but tormented artist. A great look at the Paris of Hemingway,Fitzgerald, Picasso and Gertrude Stein. I think most will enjoy this sad but skillful narrative.

Set in Paris in 1919, biopic centers on the life of late Italian artist Amedeo Modigliani, focusing on his last days as well as his rivalry with Pablo Picasso. Modigliani, a Jew, has fallen in love with Jeanne, a young and beautiful Catholic girl. The couple has an illegitimate child, and Jeanne's bigoted parents send the baby to a faraway convent to be raised by nuns. Modigliani is distraught and needs money to rescue and raise his child. The answer arrives in the shape of Paris' annual art competition. Prize money and a guaranteed career await the winner. Neither Modigliani, nor his dearest friend and rival Picasso have ever entered the competition, believing that it is beneath true artists like themselves. But push comes to shove with the welfare of his child on the line, and Modigliani signs up for the competition in a drunken and drug-induced tirade. Picasso follows suit and all of Paris is aflutter with excitement at who will win. With the balance of his relationship with Jeanne on the line, Modigliani tackles this work with the hopes of creating a masterpiece, and knows that all the artists of Paris are doing the same. Written by Sujit R. Varma

Wednesday, January 14, 2009

Black Mountain College Museum + Arts Center

The Black Mountain College Museum + Arts Center is an exhibition space and resource center dedicated to exploring the history and legacy of the world's most acclaimed experimental educational community. We offer changing exhibitions, a video archive, research materials, and a selection of books and other materials for sale.

56 Broadway
Asheville, NC

Back to Black Mountain

Asheville, North Carolina is a favorite destination for me. Nestled in the mountains of western North Carolina this small city is not only beautiful for the mountain atmosphere but also a cultural gem in the region. There are more art galleries per capita than any other city on the east coast. Asheville is likened to Taos and Santa Fe. The now famous River Arts District's "Studio Stroll" draws art lovers from New York, Ann Arbor and as far away as California. The restaurants, hippies and street entertainers make Asheville a fun place to visit.

In 2006 I was visiting the Asheville area when by chance I discovered Black Mountain, NC. Black Mountain is a small town just east of Asheville and was home to one of this country's most avant garde colleges, Black Mountain College. I say was, as the school has been gone for over 50 years, but during it's twenty plus years it attracted some of the most forward thinkers and artists of the mid 20th century. The faculty and students were a veritable Who's Who of modernists and post modernists.

It was at Black Mountain College that Buckminster Fuller developed the geodesic dome. The first "happening" took place. Joseph Albers, Willem DeKooning and Robert Rauschenberg are just a few of the names associated with BMC.

I visited the former campus where little remains of the once controversial school. The bauhaus style, student built studies building remains as a testament to the radical vision that was Black Mountain College.

I highly recommend the following book.

The Arts at Black Mountain College
Mary Emma Harris

It was at Black Mountain College that Merce Cunningham formed his dance company, John Cage staged his first "happening," and Buckminster Fuller built his first dome. Although it lasted only twenty-four years (1933-1957) and enrolled fewer than 1,200 students, Black Mountain College launched a remarkable number of the artists who spearheaded the avant-garde in America of the 1960s. The faculty included such diverse talents as Anni and Josef Albers, Eric Bentley, Ilya Bolotowsky, Robert Creeley, Willem de Kooning, Robert Duncan, Lyonel Feininger, Paul Goodman, Walter Gropius, Franz Kline, Robert Motherwell, and Charles Olson. Among the students were Ruth Asawa, John Chamberlain, Francine du Plessix Gray, Kenneth Noland, Arthur Penn, Robert Rauschenberg, Kenneth Snelson, Cy Twombly, Stan Vanderbeek, and Jose Yglesias.

In this definitive account of the arts at Black Mountain College, back in print after many years, Mary Emma Harris describes a unique educational experiment and the artists and writers who conducted it. She replaces the myth of the college as a haphazardly conceived venture with a portrait of a consciously directed liberal arts school that grew out of the progressive education movement. Proceeding chronologically through the four major periods of the college's history, Harris covers every aspect of its extraordinary curriculum in the visual, literary, and performing arts.

About the Author

Independent scholar Mary Emma Harris is Chair and Director of the Black Mountain College Project.

Wednesday, January 7, 2009

"Boys With Sticks"

"Boys With Sticks", 1992, mixed media collage. A good example of the work that I was doing in the mid 1980's through the mid 1990's. This piece sold at the Pyramid Art Center in Rochester, NY in 1994.

I have always liked this collage. So much so that I am going to revisit it by enlarging this image and printing it to be part of a new bigger resin or beeswax piece.

The original measured only approx. 11" X 14" and was primarily blues and grays. I now am going to go for a more earthy look by printing it in sepia tone and work off those colors.

Sunday, January 4, 2009

"Where We Go"

This digitally manipulated photograph speaks of lonely, cold, dark January nights in the rural north country.

Matted signed prints available $50. Additional sizes and framing available. contact