Boats, piers, beaches, and coves are just a few subjects in Tatyana Fogarty’s oeuvre that have allowed her to plunge, metaphorically speaking, into chromatic studies of water.
In Abigail McBride’s world, painting trees, people, fruits, and flowers not only makes sense, it's as vital as the air she breathes. “My energy needs to cycle through all of the genres,” she says.
Miniatures are a labor of love for classically trained artist Rebecca Luncan, whose fascination with the format emerged about 20 years ago, when she also got “hooked on” painting on metal.
Jeremy Goodding emphasizes light and shadow in his still-life paintings featuring fruits, flowers, pottery, and nature.
Mary Sauer explores meaningful narratives and celebrates motherhood in her paintings of women, children, and interiors.
Julie Riker wields her brushes en plein air, capturing everything from tattered local barns to the Texas Hill Country’s prickly pears.
About seven years ago, Kelley began painting flowers from life—delphiniums, snapdragons, peonies, you name it. Suddenly, colors appeared brighter, fresher, and more alive.
From a focused seamstress to a busy chef, people “lost in their own moments” routinely inspire the artist, who notes that passion for her subjects is essential.
Today, the desert is simply new training ground for Laurin as she perfects her eye for color, light, value, and composition—all the elements that compel her to paint.
Lauren Tilden seeks to capture frank, unembellished portraits of humanity, and the tonalist landscapes in her works often play a supporting role.