Friday, August 31, 2007

Inspiration of the day: Papunya Tula "dot art"

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I have been looking at a lot of contemporary Australian Aboriginal art--very inspiring. In particular the Papunya painting movement started in the 1970s. The artists use various patterns using dots to convey dreams (I think) as part of certain ceremonies. The artwork is captivating because it is both whimsical and mysterious.

Clifford Possum Tjapaltjarri is an artist who has great work in this style (

Wednesday, August 29, 2007

Inspiration - Un-jin Cho

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I came across this artist, Un-jin Cho while surfing through links on different blogs... I'm very inspired by the simplicity of the design and the dramatic effect of color and texture.

Tuesday, August 28, 2007

Inspiration - Ginny Krueger

1 comment:

have you ever heard of encoustic? a type of painting with wax... check out the work of Ginny Krueger at Woman Made Gallery in Chicago.

Monday, August 27, 2007

Falcon and Vanity


Let me know what you think

The first one is either done or I am going to go back in and do a ton of overlapping circles. The second one is just the base of a new painting...I am thinking of painting a flower over it or a butterfly or something you suggest....

Saturday, August 25, 2007

Kirsty Hall: The Diary Project

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Kirsty Hall: The Diary Project

colin, check out this project by artist Kristy Hall - it reminds me a little bit about the project we started years ago mailing things to each other. I think we should start our project again or at a variation of it that can be incorporated into Sibling Revelry. we should send a beginning of a drawing/painting to each other and then the other one can finish it - the collaboration idea we had started so long ago - what do you think?

Friday, August 24, 2007

MFA Boston


I spent a good amount of yesterday at the Museum of Fine Arts Boston, and it was a lot of fun and very inspiring. It was kind of funny because the museum is having a contemporary art exhibit of work done by Japanese artists--which was great and highlighted the "cuteness" athetic--and when I came home I saw your post that referenced a gallery in New York that promotes contemporary Japanese art. Any way, I am going to try to do a piece inspired by that exhibit. In fact, one of the artist did a lot of work with dots that was facinating, so I might do something incorporating his dots and also inspired by Tyree Guyton.

This piece is something that was inspired by the MFA's egyption collection, which was the best egyption collection that I have seen. Now that I think about it, I think I will try the dots on this piece...let me know what you think.

Tuesday, August 21, 2007

Bird's Nest

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Here is the beginning of a pen & ink of a bird's nest. I am planning on painting the bird over the pen & ink drawing, or I might do a design in the eggs. Let me know what you think.

Monday, August 20, 2007

Sibling Revelry Statement

Kelly, here is another rough draft of our statement--let me know what you think

Beauty is a difficult concept: Ask a dozen people to define beauty and you would get a dozen answers. Despite its elusiveness to borders, beauty has an ability to be universal and to spark deep emotions and understandings in individuals. When an artist is able to capture a glimpse of simple, profound beauty, that artist is speaking to her audience in a manner equal to splashing cold water on their face--waking them up from a sleep to see the beauty of the everyday.

My sister and I have had a affection for painting and drawing to convey our conceptions of beauty. We have always sought to inspire each other and to push each other to create what we believe are true reflections of that glimpse of true beauty. We also find inspiration from other artists in various mediums: paintings, the written word, music, etc. The Internet allows us the ability to be exposed to countless artists trying to share their ideas.

This, our latest collaboration, is our effort to share our dialogue on beauty with as large of an audience that we can come across. We are writing and documenting our journey in completing a body of work that can be viewed as a cohesive effort to capture one idea of beauty. And as with so many destinations, the journey is the reward.

The main link within this newest body of work is simply its format: finished artwork measuring 6" X 6". (The 6" X 6" dimensions is actually a result of an undocumented collaboration that we did for my wedding; in which, we created 300 unique pieces of art depicting various flowers and gave them away as gifts to the wedding guests.)

The endgame of this collaboration is the completion of 100 unique pieces of art that we can share with others at one or more venues.

Saturday, August 18, 2007

The Portrait Party

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The Portrait Party

do you remember when I told you about this website a while ago? well, check it out - I think it would be such a great exercise to draw portraits of each other - maybe I'll just do some quick self-portraits until the next time I see you.

Friday, August 17, 2007

journal entry

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here is the vase of flowers that the other one is based on... and another one...

Inspiration - Susie Cowie

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I saw her work in Selvedge magazine (the best fiber related magazine in the world). go check out her website and go to portfolio and then click on lace pictures - she uses images made with lace to layer over top of other images or photographs.

Tuesday, August 14, 2007

Show in Boston

I went to the judi rotenber gallery ( today and saw a show of Zygmund Jankowski's work. The show is called With Love and runs August 9- September 1, 2007.

I actually walked by the gallery a couple of times and then had to go in. His work is beautiful. His aesthetic is somewhat similar to Max Beckmann and other German Expressionists. Check out the website and let me know what you think.

update to your post:
the website you posted ( was not working - so I searched for the artists name and found the A.R.A Gallery. His work is so vibrant - the style makes it look like there is movement in the work - I like it.

Monday, August 13, 2007

Alice in Wonderland


Hey, let me know what you think about this illustration. The quality of the picture is bad, but I think you can get the idea. I am planning on drawing a bunch of illustrations for Alice in Wonderland and then post it on Lulu.

Sunday, August 12, 2007

Artists' Statement

1 comment:
Kelly, below is a quick outline for a statement to go along with our Sibling Revelry project. Let me know what you think.

Sibling Revelry Statement

1. Intro
a. Background
i. Collaboration
ii. Inspiration from multiple sources on the internet
b. Themes
i. Layers, multiple images
ii. Small format
iii. Contrasting the beauty of details with the beauty of color fields and abstraction.

2. Who
a. Who are Kelly and Colin
i. Brother and sister, lifetime of collaboration
ii. Students, multiple experiences, multiple interests feed work and philosophy
1. BFA, watercolor, painting, metals
2. Masters in art therapy and education
3. JD, trial practice institute, i.p., LL.M., banking and financial law.

3. Goal
a. Collection of work
i. Show
ii. Book
1. Half book is the finished work with commentary, and half is the process, blog excerpts
b. Learning Experience
c. Cohesive manifesto

4. Conclusion
a. Where we are in the process
b. When will we know when we are finished
i. June 20, 2008
ii. 100 polished pieces

Saturday, August 11, 2007

Paintings & Drawings

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Paintings & Drawings

there is something really interesting about this artists work - I like the way the different elements work together.

Fairy for a friend


Hey, let me know what you think of this illustration. One of Melanie's friends wanted me to draw her a fairy, so I did. I really wanted it to look like a 1920s illustrations, which are the least cheesiest fantasy drawings. Any suggestions would be appreciated!



Friday, August 10, 2007

Artists' Manifestos

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Remember when I was speaking to you the other day about artists' manifestos? Below are the manifestos for dadaism and futurism...pretty interesting and worth a read. I am going to go to the library tomorrow to read a few more.

DADA Manifesto Berlin April 1918 (Huelsenbeck)

What did Expressionism want?
It " wanted" something, that much remains characteristic of it. Dada wants nothing, Dada grows. Expressionism wanted inwardness, it conceived of itself as a reaction against the times, while Dadaism is nothing but an expression of the times. Dada is one with the times, it is a child of the present epoch which one may curse, but cannot deny. Dada has taken the mechanisation, the sterility, the rigidity and the tempo of these times into its broad lap, and in the last analysis it is nothing else and in no way different from them. Expressionism is not spontaneous action. It is the gesture of tired people who wish to escape themselves and forget the present, the war and the misery. To this end they invented "humanity," and walked versifying and psalmodysing along streets on which the escalators rise and descend and the telephones ring shrilly. The Expressionists are tired people who have turned their backs on nature and do not dare look the cruelty of the epoch in the face. They have forgotten how to be daring. Dada is daring per se, Dada exposes itself to the risk of its own death. Dada puts itself at the heart of things. Expressionism wanted to forget itself, Dada wants to affirm itself. Expressionism was harmonious, mystic, angelic, Baaderish-Superdadaist — Dada is the scream of brakes and the bellowing of the brokers at the Chicago Stock Exchange. Vive Dada!
The execution and direction of art depends on the times in which it lives, and artists are creatures of their epoch. The highest art will be that whose mental content represents the thousandfold problems of the day, which has manifestly allowed itself to be torn apart by the explosions of last week, and which is forever trying to gather up its limbs after the impact of yesterday. The best and most unprecedented artists will be those who continuously snatch the tatters of their bodies out of the chaos of life's cataracts, clutching the intellectual zeitgeist and bleeding from hands and hearts.
Has Expressionism fulfilled our expectations of such an art, one which represents our most vital concerns?
No! No! No!
Have the Expressionists fulfilled our expectations of an art that brands the essence of life into our flesh?
No! No! No!
Under the pretext of inwardness the Expressionist writers and painters have closed ranks to form a generation which is already expectantly looking forward to an honourable appraisal in the histories of art and literature and is aspiring to honours and accolades. On the pretext of propagating the soul, their struggle with Naturalism has led them back to those abstract, pathetic gestures which are dependent on a cosy, motionless life void of all content. Their stages are cluttered with every manner of kings, poets and Faustian characters, and a theoretical, melioristic understanding of life — whose childish and psychologically naïve style will have to wait for Expressionism's critical afterword — lurking at the backs of their idle minds. Hatred of the press, hatred of advertising, hatred of sensationalism, these indicate people who find their armchairs more important than the din of the streets, and who make it a point of pride to be conned by every petty racketeer. Their sentimental opposition to the times, no better nor worse, no more reactionary nor revolutionary than any other, that feeble resistance with half an eye on prayer and incense when not making papier maché cannon balls from Attic iambics — these are the characteristics of a younger generation which has never known how to be young. Expressionism, which was discovered abroad and has quite typically become a portly idyll in Germany with the expectation of a good pension, has nothing more to do with the aspirations of active people. The signatories of this manifesto have banded together under the battle cry of
DADA !!!!
to put forward a new art which they hope will realize new ideals. But what is DADAISM?
The word Dada symbolises the most primitive relation to surrounding reality, a relation with which Dadaism in turn establishes a new reality. Life appears as a simultaneous confusion of noises, colours and spiritual rhythms, and is thus incorporated — with all the sensational screams and feverish excitements of its audacious everyday psyche and the entirety of its brutal reality — unwaveringly into Dadaist art. This is the clearly marked dividing line which separates Dada from all previous artistic directions, most particularly from FUTURISM, which recently some imbeciles took to be a new version of impressionist realization. For the first time Dadaism has made a break with the aesthetic approach to life by rending all the slogans of ethics, culture and inwardness, which are mere cloaks for weak muscles, into their component parts. The
depicts a tram as it is, the essence of the tram complete with pensioner Jones's yawns and the squeal of brakes.
demonstrates the sense of throwing everything into a jumble; Mr Jones sits reading while the Balkan Express crosses the bridge at Nish and a pig whimpers in the cellar of Bloggs the butcher.
transforms words into individuals; from the three letter words appear the woods with treetops, foresters' liveries and wild sows, perhaps even a guest house, perhaps Bellevue or Bella Vista. Dada leads to incredible new possibilities and forms of expression in all of the arts. It turned Cubism into a dance on the stage, it has disseminated the BRUITIST music of the Futurists (whose purely Italian concerns it has no desire to generalize) across all of Europe. The word Dada itself points to the internationalism of the movement, which is not tied to borders, religions or professions. Dada is the international expression of our times, the great malcontent among artistic movements, the artistic reflection of all these offensives, peace conferences, tussles in the vegetable markets, dîners at the Esplanade etc. etc. Dada demands the use of
new materials in painting.
Dada is a CLUB, founded here in Berlin, which one may join without any obligation. Here everyone is chairman and anyone can have his say on artistic matters. Dada is not a pretext for the ambitions of a handful of literati (as our enemies would have you believe). Dada is a state of mind which can reveal itself in each and every conversation, so that one is compelled to say: this man is a DADAIST, but that man is not. For this reason the Club Dada has members the world over, in Honolulu as well as in New Orleans and Meseritz. In some situations being a Dadaist might demand that one is more businessman or party politician than artist — just incidentally an artist — for being a Dadaist means allowing oneself to be hurled by things, means being opposed to all stagnation, and that sitting for a moment in a chair is to put one's life at risk (Mr. Wengs had already pulled the revolver from his trouser pocket). A piece of cloth rips between one's fingers, one says yes to a life wishing to elevate itself by negation. Affirmation — negation: the gigantic hocus-pocus of being fires the nerves of the true Dadaist — that's how he lies around, goes to the shoot, cycles — half Pantagruel, half St. Francis, laughing and laughing. In defiance of the aesthetic-ethical outlook! Against the anaemic abstraction of Expressionism! Against the world-reforming theories of literary blockheads! And for Dadaism in word and image, for the spreading of a Dadaist course of events throughout the world. If you are against this manifesto you are a Dadaist!
Tristan Tzara. Franz Jung. Georg Grosz.
Marcel Janco. Richard Huelsenbeck. Gerhard Preiß.
Raoul Hausmann. Walter Mehring.
The Futurist Manifesto
F. T. Marinetti, 1909
We have been up all night, my friends and I, beneath mosque lamps whose brass cupolas are bright as our souls, because like them they were illuminated by the internal glow of electric hearts. And trampling underfoot our native sloth on opulent Persian carpets, we have been discussing right up to the limits of logic and scrawling the paper with demented writing.
Our hearts were filled with an immense pride at feeling ourselves standing quite alone, like lighthouses or like the sentinels in an outpost, facing the army of enemy stars encamped in their celestial bivouacs. Alone with the engineers in the infernal stokeholes of great ships, alone with the black spirits which rage in the belly of rogue locomotives, alone with the drunkards beating their wings against the walls.
Then we were suddenly distracted by the rumbling of huge double decker trams that went leaping by, streaked with light like the villages celebrating their festivals, which the Po in flood suddenly knocks down and uproots, and, in the rapids and eddies of a deluge, drags down to the sea.
Then the silence increased. As we listened to the last faint prayer of the old canal and the crumbling of the bones of the moribund palaces with their green growth of beard, suddenly the hungry automobiles roared beneath our windows.
`Come, my friends!' I said. `Let us go! At last Mythology and the mystic cult of the ideal have been left behind. We are going to be present at the birth of the centaur and we shall soon see the first angels fly! We must break down the gates of life to test the bolts and the padlocks! Let us go! Here is they very first sunrise on earth! Nothing equals the splendor of its red sword which strikes for the first time in our millennial darkness.'
We went up to the three snorting machines to caress their breasts. I lay along mine like a corpse on its bier, but I suddenly revived again beneath the steering wheel - a guillotine knife - which threatened my stomach. A great sweep of madness brought us sharply back to ourselves and drove us through the streets, steep and deep, like dried up torrents. Here and there unhappy lamps in the windows taught us to despise our mathematical eyes. `Smell,' I exclaimed, `smell is good enough for wild beasts!'
And we hunted, like young lions, death with its black fur dappled with pale crosses, who ran before us in the vast violet sky, palpable and living.
And yet we had no ideal Mistress stretching her form up to the clouds, nor yet a cruel Queen to whom to offer our corpses twisted into the shape of Byzantine rings! No reason to die unless it is the desire to be rid of the too great weight of our courage!
We drove on, crushing beneath our burning wheels, like shirt-collars under the iron, the watch dogs on the steps of the houses.
Death, tamed, went in front of me at each corner offering me his hand nicely, and sometimes lay on the ground with a noise of creaking jaws giving me velvet glances from the bottom of puddles.
`Let us leave good sense behind like a hideous husk and let us hurl ourselves, like fruit spiced with pride, into the immense mouth and breast of the world! Let us feed the unknown, not from despair, but simply to enrich the unfathomable reservoirs of the Absurd!'
As soon as I had said these words, I turned sharply back on my tracks with the mad intoxication of puppies biting their tails, and suddenly there were two cyclists disapproving of me and tottering in front of me like two persuasive but contradictory reasons. Their stupid swaying got in my way. What a bore! Pouah! I stopped short, and in disgust hurled myself - vlan! - head over heels in a ditch.
Oh, maternal ditch, half full of muddy water! A factory gutter! I savored a mouthful of strengthening muck which recalled the black teat of my Sudanese nurse!
As I raised my body, mud-spattered and smelly, I felt the red hot poker of joy deliciously pierce my heart. A crowd of fishermen and gouty naturalists crowded terrified around this marvel. With patient and tentative care they raised high enormous grappling irons to fish up my car, like a vast shark that had run aground. It rose slowly leaving in the ditch, like scales, its heavy coachwork of good sense and its upholstery of comfort.
We thought it was dead, my good shark, but I woke it with a single caress of its powerful back, and it was revived running as fast as it could on its fins.
Then with my face covered in good factory mud, covered with metal scratches, useless sweat and celestial grime, amidst the complaint of staid fishermen and angry naturalists, we dictated our first will and testament to all the living men on earth.
1. We want to sing the love of danger, the habit of energy and rashness.
2. The essential elements of our poetry will be courage, audacity and revolt.
3. Literature has up to now magnified pensive immobility, ecstasy and slumber. We want to exalt movements of aggression, feverish sleeplessness, the double march, the perilous leap, the slap and the blow with the fist.
4. We declare that the splendor of the world has been enriched by a new beauty: the beauty of speed. A racing automobile with its bonnet adorned with great tubes like serpents with explosive breath ... a roaring motor car which seems to run on machine-gun fire, is more beautiful than the Victory of Samothrace.
5. We want to sing the man at the wheel, the ideal axis of which crosses the earth, itself hurled along its orbit.
6. The poet must spend himself with warmth, glamour and prodigality to increase the enthusiastic fervor of the primordial elements.
7. Beauty exists only in struggle. There is no masterpiece that has not an aggressive character. Poetry must be a violent assault on the forces of the unknown, to force them to bow before man.
8. We are on the extreme promontory of the centuries! What is the use of looking behind at the moment when we must open the mysterious shutters of the impossible? Time and Space died yesterday. We are already living in the absolute, since we have already created eternal, omnipresent speed.
9. We want to glorify war - the only cure for the world - militarism, patriotism, the destructive gesture of the anarchists, the beautiful ideas which kill, and contempt for woman.
10. We want to demolish museums and libraries, fight morality, feminism and all opportunist and utilitarian cowardice.
11. We will sing of the great crowds agitated by work, pleasure and revolt; the multi-colored and polyphonic surf of revolutions in modern capitals: the nocturnal vibration of the arsenals and the workshops beneath their violent electric moons: the gluttonous railway stations devouring smoking serpents; factories suspended from the clouds by the thread of their smoke; bridges with the leap of gymnasts flung across the diabolic cutlery of sunny rivers: adventurous steamers sniffing the horizon; great-breasted locomotives, puffing on the rails like enormous steel horses with long tubes for bridle, and the gliding flight of aeroplanes whose propeller sounds like the flapping of a flag and the applause of enthusiastic crowds.
It is in Italy that we are issuing this manifesto of ruinous and incendiary violence, by which we today are founding Futurism, because we want to deliver Italy from its gangrene of professors, archaeologists, tourist guides and antiquaries.
Italy has been too long the great second-hand market. We want to get rid of the innumerable museums which cover it with innumerable cemeteries.
Museums, cemeteries! Truly identical in their sinister juxtaposition of bodies that do not know each other. Public dormitories where you sleep side by side for ever with beings you hate or do not know. Reciprocal ferocity of the painters and sculptors who murder each other in the same museum with blows of line and color. To make a visit once a year, as one goes to see the graves of our dead once a year, that we could allow! We can even imagine placing flowers once a year at the feet of the Gioconda! But to take our sadness, our fragile courage and our anxiety to the museum every day, that we cannot admit! Do you want to poison yourselves? Do you want to rot?
What can you find in an old picture except the painful contortions of the artist trying to break uncrossable barriers which obstruct the full expression of his dream?
To admire an old picture is to pour our sensibility into a funeral urn instead of casting it forward with violent spurts of creation and action. Do you want to waste the best part of your strength in a useless admiration of the past, from which you will emerge exhausted, diminished, trampled on?
Indeed daily visits to museums, libraries and academies (those cemeteries of wasted effort, calvaries of crucified dreams, registers of false starts!) is for artists what prolonged supervision by the parents is for intelligent young men, drunk with their own talent and ambition.
For the dying, for invalids and for prisoners it may be all right. It is, perhaps, some sort of balm for their wounds, the admirable past, at a moment when the future is denied them. But we will have none of it, we, the young, strong and living Futurists!
Let the good incendiaries with charred fingers come! Here they are! Heap up the fire to the shelves of the libraries! Divert the canals to flood the cellars of the museums! Let the glorious canvases swim ashore! Take the picks and hammers! Undermine the foundation of venerable towns!
The oldest among us are not yet thirty years old: we have therefore at least ten years to accomplish our task. When we are forty let younger and stronger men than we throw us in the waste paper basket like useless manuscripts! They will come against us from afar, leaping on the light cadence of their first poems, clutching the air with their predatory fingers and sniffing at the gates of the academies the good scent of our decaying spirits, already promised to the catacombs of the libraries.
But we shall not be there. They will find us at last one winter's night in the depths of the country in a sad hangar echoing with the notes of the monotonous rain, crouched near our trembling aeroplanes, warming our hands at the wretched fire which our books of today will make when they flame gaily beneath the glittering flight of their pictures.
They will crowd around us, panting with anguish and disappointment, and exasperated by our proud indefatigable courage, will hurl themselves forward to kill us, with all the more hatred as their hearts will be drunk with love and admiration for us. And strong healthy Injustice will shine radiantly from their eyes. For art can only be violence, cruelty, injustice.
The oldest among us are not yet thirty, and yet we have already wasted treasures, treasures of strength, love, courage and keen will, hastily, deliriously, without thinking, with all our might, till we are out of breath.
Look at us! We are not out of breath, our hearts are not in the least tired. For they are nourished by fire, hatred and speed! Does this surprise you? it is because you do not even remember being alive! Standing on the world's summit, we launch once more our challenge to the stars!
Your objections? All right! I know them! Of course! We know just what our beautiful false intelligence affirms: `We are only the sum and the prolongation of our ancestors,' it says. Perhaps! All right! What does it matter? But we will not listen! Take care not to repeat those infamous words! Instead, lift up your head!
Standing on the world's summit we launch once again our insolent challenge to the stars!

random journal entry


from last october

Thursday, August 09, 2007

Second Attempts

1 comment:

Here are the three paintings I am working on. I followed your advice, and the last two are pretty much done. I am still debating what to do with the first one. I am considering doing a detailed painting of a woodpecker over the pen & ink cartoon, which would block a lot of the cartoon image out, but I am really up in the air with this one...let me know your thoughts.

Inspiration - Edda Jakab

1 comment:
East Branch: Edda Jakab: Oil & Acrylic Painting - The Artful Home

I like the fluid colors and lines - reminds me of the edge of a pond or lake with lily pads and tree branches hanging down.......

Tuesday, August 07, 2007

Monday, August 06, 2007



I decided that I should have more posts showing my process in creating a painting/drawing. So here is the beginning of a new pen and ink drawing of an orchid. I will finish this drawing tonight, and then I will try to figure out if I should keep it a pen and ink or add some color...any and all comments and critiques are always welcomed. - the ongoing mail art project for artists, illustrators and general doodlers

2 comments: - the ongoing mail art project for artists, illustrators and general doodlers

I found this site from a link from another site you posted about (I can't remember which one right now). anyway, it's another cool concept for collaborative work - people send a package or envelope in the mail and that is the art - the packaging - visit the site to see some great examples.

Sunday, August 05, 2007

World Art Project

Hey check this website out:

Lou Rizzolo was one of my teachers at Western. In fact, he was my main watercolor teacher--I ended up taking his class every semester and he was my main mentor at Western...the reason I ended up focusing on watercolor painting instead of oil painting...he was also the instructor for the International Workshop that I went to in Glasgow, Scotland.

Great fellow blogger

1 comment:

She is an artist/illustrator working in Austrailia. Her work is a lot of fun--she does a great job integrating cartoons with simple color field backgrounds. She also does a lot of digital work.

Saturday, August 04, 2007

Found on Etsy

Kelly, check this site out

A very inspiring project providing hospitalized children with fine art instruction. Does Detroit's Children's have something like this?

Friday, August 03, 2007

Detroit Urban Craft Fair

1 comment:
Detroit Urban Craft Fair

anyone around Detroit tomorrow should check out the DUCF - I'm gonna - perhaps I'll see you there...................................


No comments:
I started my shop, which is at It is pretty interesting because you can see what pieces people look at the most. My shop talks about our project. I could start a separate shop called if you want. Let me know your thoughts and let me know how you want me to list your items.

The site itself is really interesting. There are a lot of great artist--and not so great artist--on the site. The site also reaches a lot of different people: an individual from Thailand listed my shop as a "favorite." Wild.

Thursday, August 02, 2007

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