High quality inkjet print on ultra premium pro matte paper, archivally mounted, float-framed in a bold 2 inch deep gallery maple frame. UV and water-protected. Glass-free, reflection-free, hassle-free. Ready to hang. Complements any decor.
The color you choose is a subtle, faint undertone to the black. The ratio is approximately 25% color/75% black. Image dimensions 12x16 in. External frame dimensions 12.5 x 17.5in. Printed in color from the artist's original charcoal drawing (18 in x 24 in).
As the buyer or collector be assured that this is a print from a contemporary and modern drawing (available also). The main drawing tool is the eraser. The artist erases the black background to expose the white negative image to create happy accidents to favorably surprise her.
Work by this accomplished artist have been shown at the San Jose Institute of Contemporary Art and commented on in the quarterly magazine Artweek. A portion of this series is on display at the Grace Hudson Museum gift shop in Ukiah, California. This artist has also shown her work in Montreal and San Francisco.
She studied with Howard Warshaw at UCSB (University of California) and internationally with the art master Emilio Vedova (Academy of Fine Arts, Venice, Italy). The artist has an affinity for artists who also have a raw passionate approach and a vigorous gestural stroke. She was awarded her Master of Fine Arts at SJSU.
Subject Matter: Pomo Basket Weavers
I live in Northern California, Lake-Sonoma-Mendocino counties. I have an affinity for the people on whose land I live--the Pomo people.
If you've ever seen Pomo baskets they are unbelievably beautiful. I remember admiring them as a young child in the Hearst Museum of Anthropology on UC Berkeley campus. Experts say that they are the best in the world. Most of them were made by women artists.
I am an artist and a woman. This group of women artists from the turn of the 19th Century to the present make objects of daily use that bear their aesthetic fingerprint.
Historically they must have been the anchors or spokes of the community wheel amongst their people. The weavers carried on from one generation to the next, the traditions of craft, of symbols, of language, of self-respect and pride during a very difficult time of westward moving settlers.
These women artists inspired me & I wanted to represent them. These are my own artistic interpretations, representations of these special people. Disclaimer: Any resemblance to real persons, dead or alive, or other real-life entities, past or present, is purely coincidental.
Thank you for your interest.
You Know Good Art When You See It. Now Show It.
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