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PAT BLAIR ~~ DRIFTING & DREAMING ABOUT ART!

PAT BLAIR ~~  DRIFTING & DREAMING ABOUT ART!
YOU'LL FIND MY FINE ARTS GALLERY BY CLICKING ON THIS PHOTO!

Saturday, November 22, 2008

MY JOURNAL

OLD CITY HALL, JACKSONVILLE, OREGON En Plein Air
It was cold and foggy yesterday when I woke up. " Go back to bed", I told myself, "it's going to stay this way all day"! But I had made a date with my painting partner to paint either en plein air or at her home. I drove to her home just outside of Jacksonville and my spirits rose! Daylight seemed brighter out there, but to me it always does! I love Jacksonville so much and the trees, even though it was foggy and gloomy looking, were beautiful! " Coffee" I begged when she met me at the door. We had coffee, discussed her latest paintings, framing issues, and before we knew it the sun was out. That meant we had no excuses! We agreed to just drive down into Jacksonville and paint right in town. She chose her Grandmother's house to paint which was a charming little cottage across Oregon Street from the old City Hall. I chose to paint the old City Hall. She sat in the sun but I wanted to paint the sunlight spreading shadows on the side of the old brick building so I sat in the shade. It was cold but enjoyable! Painting in town has it's distractions, however, automobiles interrupt the view, construction noises are heard, and also people pass by and stop to talk. It is not the same as painting en plein air out in the countryside with the birds, bees and cows! We had a great day and a great lunch afterwards at Pony Espresso too!

Saturday, November 8, 2008

MY JOURNAL

APPLEGATE VALLEY FARM en plein air WHERE DID OCTOBER GO? I WASN'T EVEN RUNNING A POLITICAL CAMPAIGN!
Now that we can return our attention to the more enjoyable things in life... back to Plein Aire Painting!
Just yesterday my painter friend and I spent most of the day "up on the Applegate" as they say around here. You can just imagine how colorful the whole valley is just by seeing this one photograph! Sometimes I just drive out there and sit and stare at the mountains and across the narrow valleys. No wonder people move to Southern Oregon after they have fallen in love with the Applegate Valley! As usual my wonderful painting partner and I chose almost the same view to paint. She had almost finished her painting when I realized we should go. I, of course, was barely into my painting. I was able to block in and develop the shapes and colors but needed to return to my studio to complete this painting.

Sunday, October 5, 2008

MY JOURNAL

VALLEY VIEW BARN en plein air
It was so windy and wet I wasn't sure the day would be a good day to be out doing watercolors! Being the brave souls my painter friend and I are we were determined to try anyway! Driving towards Ashland on I-5, I was certain that the storm would hit before we were able to pull off at the 1st Ashland freeway ramp. I love the Ashland Hills and the unruly weather that oftentimes races up over the Siskiyou Mountains and attempts to intimidate poor souls that must be out in the weather. The wind let up and the rain held off just long enough for the two of us to set up our easels and paint. I had already scouted out this location months earlier. It is a place just begging for plein air painters! We were both able to do this painting in about 2.5 to 3 hours.

Sunday, September 28, 2008

MY JOURNAL

View From Marjorie's Place - En Plein Aire
This past Friday was a glorious Fall Day! Not too cold, not too hot! I have painted from this same spot before and always enjoy the views here so very much. It was the first time for my painter friend to paint here but we both have been a guest in our mutual friend's home! This was again a smoky day in the Rogue Valley because of the forest fire near Prospect and Crater Lake, Oregon. We both decided to include the smoky haze in our paintings because it hung in there near the Siskiyou Mountains in the distance all day! After a morning of painting we always reward ourselves with a nice lunch and afterwards we take time to look at our past two or three plein aire paintings and do a gentle critique. By gentle I mean a critique that is meant to encourage the painter rather than pick apart the work. We have noted that our painting styles are completely different and our approach to selecting the subject to paint is very similar. I believe the more painters we can have painting together the more we can learn from each other! Next week we will be joined by another person. That will be great!

Sunday, September 14, 2008

MY JOURNAL

Dodge Bridge on the Rogue River en plein air
A painter friend and I went out Plein Air Painting again this week. We go out about every other week. This time we took a drive up Hwy 62 towards Shady Cove, turned off on Hwy 234 and drove over to Dodge Bridge. We spent about 3.5 hours on the Rogue River, painting the bridge, trees and the river. It was a most enjoyable outing! I saw flocks of geese flying overhead, swiftly flying ducks just above the river surface, amiable rafters floating down the Rogue, and the river.... I loved it! I was amazed at the amount of traffic that traveled over that bridge in the span of time that we were there! Even if I don't have a successful painting, I will have that day to remember! I do take lots of reference photographs, just in case I need to refer to them as I take my painting back to the studio to do the final "tweaking". The above photo is of my completed painting.

Saturday, August 30, 2008

MY JOURNAL

Summer Day At The Farm Plein Aire A farm backed up against the hills behind Eagle Point, Oregon
August is closing up shop... but Summer is holding fast! I has been very warm in Southern Oregon this entire month with only a sprinkling of rain. I have been waiting for a good rain to wash everything off! The Plein Air adventures continue, however I have not actually painted on location since I painted on Carpenter Hill around the middle of August. I have taken several "scouting trips" to investigate locations. I like to know where I am going to paint when I start out and always let someone know where I will be (which is always a good idea for anyone painting alone). I want to know the route to take, how long it takes to get there and if there is parking close enough to the site. A list of those locations follows. These are half-day painting excursions which take 4-5 hours. Dodge Bridge on the Rogue River (Did this one - 9/12/08 Rogue River on the East side of Gold Hill Jacksonville locations Up Hillcrest Road on Gardner Way Behind Eagle Point backed up to the hills Mountain View Road -- there's a farm there begging for Plein Air! Applegate Road - several locations Lithia Park - after the Fall colors come The Farm to paint pumpkins in the field Hopefully some of my painter friends will join me to paint these locations and perhaps have others to add to the list!

Friday, August 1, 2008

MY JOURNAL


Carpenter Hill En Plein Air
It is already August 1st! I can't believe how quickly time flies when you are having fun! Today a good painter/friend and I took a scenic drive from Jacksonville on Old Stage Road and up Dark Hollow Road to Carpenter Hill Road. Such a beautiful area! What a wonderful place to do a painting on location with vineyards and pear orchards. We stopped at the bottom of the hill and turned around to look West up the hill. The view is spectacular and the composition is ready-made for painting En Plein Aire! Tuscany has nothing on Southern Oregon at this spot! We took some reference photos to begin but first we shared our completed paintings from our last Plein Aire venture when we painted on Taylor Road near Central Point. Great exchange of critiques for those two paintings which we felt were both successful and totally different views of the same Table Rock farm scene. We painted for about 3.5 hours and then stopped for lunch. We drove into Phoenix and had lunch at a delightful place called First Street Cafe which we both enjoyed very much! We will meet in another two weeks to share our completed paintings, do a critique and then paint like crazy (weather permitting!) Our friendship is developing as we paint. I can hardly wait to go paint on the Rogue River next!

Wednesday, July 16, 2008

MY JOURNAL

Table Rock En Plein Aire Collection of Prof. Tony Grubesic, Bloomington, Indiana
Today I spent the morning with an artist friend painting on location. We drove out on Taylor Road near Central Point to paint a view of a farm backed up against Table Rock. We were in a hurry to set up and to begin painting so I just pulled off to the side of a dirt farm road, we waded out into a field with star thistle and Queen Ann's Lace. We were painting within 8 to 10 minutes! I just love painting En Plein Air with another artist who has the same desire to paint! Discussion was held to a minimum during the first half hour or so but once each of us had figured out how to manage our composition issues it became easier to chat. Not that we examined or compared each other's work but just a sharing of color, values and shading issues, etc. Before I knew it my good friend and great artist was finished and had stepped back to admire her work with a critical view. I was shocked to see that we had been painting for three hours and I wasn't nearly ready to say I had completed my painting! Because it was very hot and we were getting hungry we stopped at that point. I always do a bit of finishing when I get back to my studio and I will have a bit more to do on this one before I can put a signature on it! We agreed that when we meet to paint again that we will bring today's painting to share!

Sunday, June 15, 2008

MY JOURNAL: NOT-SO-FORMAL ART TRAINING

That's me with my three daughters in front of my acrylic painting of "Black Necked Stilts".
Between the years when I was in the Fine Arts Program at Eastern New Mexico University to the present day I have relied on continuing education. I have attended and participated in class offerings at Southern Oregon University where I took a painting class from Cliff Sowell -- and various workshops, seminars and studio classes to further my art education. Each class or workshop has helped me to grow and develop my own painting patterns.
Being an underpaid high school teacher's wife meant that there wasn't ever enough money in our budget to continue my formal art education and still provide for our three daughters. Classes were managed occasionally through the Medford Parks and Recreation program's offerings and through the Rogue Gallery. After I began work as the Staff Artist for the library system I was doing a variety of art projects that also helped me along with my self development project. That position lasted only two years. After that I became the children's librarian and did artwork along the with my other duties. That type of artwork lasted my entire 30 year history as a librarian and I have never stopped painting!
I participated in the Rogue Valley Art Association's activities and classes when I could afford the time and funds to do so. My first class was an oil painting class and I loved the experience of being in a studio setting with other artists! I looked for other opportunities that would propel me along my intended path. I attended pottery making classes through Parks and Recreation with Jack Teeters. I enjoyed his class so very much that I continued taking pottery classes for eight years! At the same time The Rogue Gallery offered a variety of class and workshop opportunities. I took as many as I could by budgeting time and funding! Some of those classes were: Watercolor painting with Judy Morris; Oil painting with Marilyn Briggs, Woodcut printmaking with Walt Padgham; Gouache Painting with Stephen Quillar; Collage with Gwen Stone; Printmaking with Nancy Jo Mullin; and a wonderful woodcut printmaking class with a Japanese master (A National Treasure Artist). Every one of these classes were taught by very talented and highly professional instructors. I feel so fortunate to have had those opportunities! I have experimented in many mediums - oil painting, acrylic painting, woodcut and linocut printmaking, monotype, serigraph printmaking, collage, woodcarving, pottery making, papier mache and clay sculpture. I spent one year of Saturdays studying with Lucy Warnick in her Studio doing monotypes. Lucy was a wonderful mentor! She gave me clear instruction and allowed me to experiment with that art form until I was quite successful. Nationally known watercolor Artist, Judy Morris, has taught me so much about the rules of painting! I have followed her to take several classes from her either in her studio or at The Rogue Gallery & Art Center or Art In The Mountains workshops in Bend. I took a watercolor workshop at that same location from Ron Ranson, at highly sought after painter from Great Britain. Ron also gave great and necessary instruction in composition, color harmony and painting from photographs. Color harmony, more than anything, is something I continue to work on. I love keeping the colors warm but not garish! I strive to keep the white when painting in transparent watercolor. Learning to have the patience necessary for glazing is something to strive towards! Recently I have taken up art journaling. After taking two week-long workshops in two consecutive years from Marti Peet of Jackson Hole, Wyoming. I have to still learn how to do journal writing but have done artist journal-keeping for many years. It is the discipline to write in the journal that I must work on regularly!

Saturday, June 14, 2008

MY JOURNAL: MOVING TO MEDFORD AND A NEW BEGINNING IN ART

My family moved to Medford in August of 1964. It was a brave move for us. We had two pre-schoolers , Sharon and Marcia. We had very little money but we wanted to make the move! Gary took a teaching position at Hedrick Junior High School and I stayed home with our two girls who were 4 and 5 at that time. I was soon expecting a third child, Leigh, who was born the following July. I did not get out much in the beginning since we only had one car. When Gary came home from work I would go do the grocery shopping and come right back.
.........Fortunately for me the grocery market I found was Ed Milne's Quality Market which was located downtown on W. Main Street near the Medford Library and next door to the Rogue Gallery! I would drop in the Gallery each time I went to do grocery shopping. I became acquainted with many very fine local artists then. Eugene Bennett, Jack Teeters, Judy Morris, Marilyn Briggs, Robert Bosworth, Dorothy DeYoung and Jan Schmitz were all very active in the Gallery. What an energizing group of artists! I took an oil painting class from Marilyn Briggs which was offered through the Rogue Gallery......... Jack Teeters was the Medford High School Arts & Crafts instructor and taught pottery classes through the Medford Parks and Recreation. I took classes from my good friend Jack for eight years! The Rogue Gallery sponsored Artist Studio Tours annually. I took advantage of those scheduled tours to visit many artists in their private studio spaces. . . gleaning information as I could from each one! Forty three years later I am still in awe of those great artists! I have continued to "drop by" the Rogue Gallery (Now called The Rogue Gallery & Art Center) on a regular schedule. In fact, I spent eight consecutive years working on the Board of Directors for the Rogue Valley Art Association which owns and operates the Rogue Gallery & Art Center. During those years I served two consecutive terms as President of the Board. Now I am a Life Member of the Rogue Valley Art Association. I consider those years as a learning and growth period for me as well. Managing the promotion of artists and providing a venue for artists to show their work is so very important! The Rogue Valley is alive with artists! What a grand place to be!

MY JOURNAL: FORMAL ART EDUCATION

Ah. . . Tuscany! Watercolor
Private Collection of Mr & Mrs Stuart Foster
Medford, Oregon


My formal education began when I entered Eastern New Mexico University. It was there I took as many art classes (along with my required courses) that I could possibly fit into my schedule. I had an on-campus job as a dorm receptionist to help pay for tuition and books. That position allowed ample time to work on my reading and writing assignments.

I created my own graphics business during the university's rodeo season. I contracted with local businesses to paint western-type murals on store windows. I was commissioned to paint a mural which took an entire summer in a hometown drive-in theater's concession area..

The Fine Arts program was small and the classes were intimate. The Fine Arts Program offered & explored interdisciplinary approaches to art incorporating various media. Offered classes included ceramics,drawing, painting, jewelry, performance art, photography, printmaking, and sculpture. Professor Peter Wetzel, my advisor, was an inspiring instructor. He made a point of working one-on-one as much as he could. At one point he arranged a lettering class for me when I could not fit the scheduled class in. I took drawing and sketching, assemblage and collage, sculpting, oil and acrylic painting, sculpture & printmaking. I participated in student exhibitions in The Golden Library, and in downtown Portales, NM. I designed and managed construction of my sorority homecoming float entry which won first prize. That same year I designed and constructed our residence hall homecoming entry. It also won a first place!

During this busy time in my student career I had time to belong to Kappa Delta Alpha Sorority, had time to date, attend social events, serve on the University Social Committee and was elected Sophomore Representative to the Student Body. I met and fell in love with Gary Blair when he was graduating and I was a Sophomore student. Because I could not continue my studies and be with him. I dropped out of school when we married. Not much art happened for quite a while after that because I went to work full time and also did typing for graduate student Masters Thesis. When Gary entered military service I followed him first to Ft. Benjamin Harrison near Indianapolis, Indiana and then to Ft. Lewis, Washington.

It was there I began painting in oils again. I became infatuated with the scenery of the Northwest! Although I had few art supplies and could not afford much, I managed to paint and to sketch quite a bit in the 15 months we were there.

Friday, June 13, 2008

MY JOURNAL: YEARS AND YEARS OF PAINTING ..., ETC.

New Mexico Pots, Watercolor
Private collection of Dr & Mrs Jim Theen,
Medford, Oregon

Thinking back to my formal art training I should say that It wasn't all that much!
Earlier I mentioned that there was not much "art" so to speak in my elementary years. I am certain there were memograph sheets that we were to color, cut out figures of Lincoln and Washington to hang in the classroom windows, etc., but I honestly cannot remember doing anything that excited or challenged my artistic abilities.

Once in junior high school everything began to change. There were opportunities to take many classes in arts and crafts, pottery, paper mache and wood carving. I did it all and ( and immodestly, says she, --very well. ) I just wish I had concentrated as much on doing my math, English, history and Spanish lessons! I wanted to explore every art form that was offered! With my studies, art, and band, I was a very busy junior high school student! I always volunteered to do posters and lettering for school functions and found great satisfaction in seeing my art displayed.


Attending Hobbs High School was sort of a blend for me. I found it necessary to "buckle down" for those last three years of high school. I was only able to take one art class during that time. In my sophomore year I was so pleased to be in a classroom full of art students! The instructor was a really fine artist and gave us so many opportunities to create! Drawing in graphite pencil, charcoal and conte crayons were introduced. We concentrated a lot on human form, perspective, composition and technique. We painted in Oils mostly but also in pastels and watercolor. I thought I would be an oil painter but I really liked pastels and watercolor too. By the end of that year I felt ready to be "a real artist" and knew that when I entered college what my major would be.

I began working downtown when I was a Sophomore and I didn't have much time to devote to artwork with the exception of working on the HS Annual. Instead I needed to spend my time after work doing my class assignments for the next day. Somehow though I always managed to find time to volunteer to do posters for the Rally Squad pep rallies, the band, homecoming parades, etc. I always served on the decorating committees for the school dances, my high school sorority (Phi Gamma Gamma), and also did window signs for the drug store where I worked. Had I concentrated on my studies as much as I did on these extra curricular activities I always felt I could have been a 4.00 student! As it was, I was happy with a 3.2 average.

POST NOTE:
I must add here that while taking graduate level courses at SOU I was finally able to call myself a 4.00
student!



Tuesday, June 10, 2008

MY JOURNAL: MY ART EXPERIENCES FROM THE EARLY YEARS.

Spring Desert, Monotype
Currently in Rental Sales Exhibit
at Rogue Gallery & Art Center, Medford, Oregon


DREAMING OF YEARS GONE BY

I have always known I wanted to become a professional artist. Not that I knew there was such a thing when I was in first or second grade, but I certainly was aware of the illustrations and colors I was seeing in my school books. The pen and ink drawings with occasional watercolor washes over the illustrations in my reading book were exciting to me. In fact I can still recall the illustration that impressed me so much in my second grade reader and I have been able to duplicate it! N.C. Wyeth also impressed me with his amazing paintings and illustrations in Stevenson's Treasure Island!

I recall sitting beside my mother in the church pew when I was four and five years old. Mother would always have paper in her handbag. When I became fidgety she would quietly open her purse, take out the paper, hand me one of the church songbooks to use as a flat surface for my paper, a pencil, and then she would whisper. "Draw me a pretty picture" and I would.

Looking back now I know that my mother knew I was an artist and she helped me to believe in myself as an artist. Even though we did not have a lot of money and lived very carefully, she always made sure that I had art supplies and encouraged me to use them. My Father was very quiet but always looked approvingly at my artwork when I showed it to him. I always looked for his approval and it was very important to me! Dad was even civil to me when I ruined his electric drill when I was about nine. I used it attempting to carve a figure in a salt-lick block! I was successful to my way of thinking but I put away his drill never thinking that the salt would rust it!

Ghost Ranch, NM

Mother had two great friends who were artists.

Annie Stubblefield was an oil painter. I did not know what a fine artist she was until much later in my art education. Annie would give me brushes and paints and let me paint along side her when my family went to a mountain retreat center called Glorieta near Santa Fe, NM. Annie had a small cabin not far from Ghost Ranch where My family stayed. She would invite me to come and stay all day, painting and talking. I learned so much from Annie Stubblefield! It was through Annie that I was first introduced to the art of Georgia O'Keeffe, the "Taos Ten" and also art from the Hudson River School of artists. I learned to appreciate fine art from Annie. She preferred the work of these artists because they used vibrant color as did she. We would take long nature walks in the forest above Glorieta sketching, talking and observing nature close up. You can imagine how I felt actually working and talking about art on that level with another artist! I learned during those exciting times that my favorite artist/illustrator N.C. Wyeth's daughter, Henriette, lived in New Mexico! Later I learned that she was married to Peter Hurd of Roswell, NM another great artist and that her brother was Andrew Wyeth!

Mother's other artist friend was also her Sister-In-Law, Alice Orr. Aunt Alice was a porcelain painter. I did not learn as much from her in discussions but what I did learn was how important it is to be neat when painting! My Aunt did, however, encourage me to continue doing my art and also gave me art supplies for which I will always be grateful.


Monday, June 9, 2008

MY JOURNAL: MUSIC EXPERIENCES

Me at age 10 Hobbs, New Mexico
I suppose there were art exercises included in the curriculum while I was in elementary school. I however do not recall one elementary teacher who was interested in cultivating my art talents. My mother's circle of friends included artists, musicians, and singers. We children were always included in the music There were teachers interested in music, singing and reading so I concentrated on those avenues of creativity. My parents arranged for piano lessons when I was in the fourth grade. My piano teacher, Mrs. Geraldine Jones, was a strict and demanding teacher. I took lessons from her for 3 years but did not enjoy the experience. I did, however, learn from her and I did retain my ability to play the piano but just strictly for myself! I was introduced to a musical instrument called a Tonette (much like a Recorder) when I was in fifth grade. It was required that every student wishing to join the school band learn to read music and learn fingering techniques on the Tonette. I can still hear "Twinkle, Twinkle Little Star" being played in unison (poorly) by 25 students in one classroom. But we played it over and over and over again until we (25 of us) could play it perfectly. Then and only then would we be allowed move on to another song to perfect. I believe it worked! By the time my class was ready for Junior High School and the school band we were already accomplished musicians (so to speak!) My enthusiasm was high about playing in the marching band in Junior High School and I was given a clarinet to play. I really wanted to play a brass instrument but because my older brother, Bryan, had played the clarinet, also my older sister, Geneva, ... naturally I would play the clarinet! My younger brother, Jerry, however, was allowed to play both French horn and baritone! I played for three years in junior high and then three years in high school. I loved it! Because I could read music I was encouraged to join the school chorus. I did just that and enjoyed singing with the high school choral group. I knew that I would never become a great singer. I was happily surrounded by really good alto singers and could sing right along with them but I was not confident to become a soloist! My brother Jerry, on the other hand, had a strong Baritone voice and was very talented! He sang as a soloist and also with the high school quartet. We both were selected for New Mexico All State Chorus. Our high school band director was Mr. John Buholts. His real interest was orchestra but our high school did not provide stringed instruments used in an orchestra. Mr. Buholts trained us to become a orchestral band and we loved it too! The marching band was what our community wanted since Hobbs was such a fanatical football town and still is today! Our band booster club even provided us with a greyhound-type bus painted in school colors and sporting "Hobbs High School Eagle Band" on the sides. I still have a photo of that somewhere! Upon graduation I had earned a music scholarship at Eastern New Mexico University. The scholorship did not fit into my fine arts plan so it did not help much!

VIEW PAT'S FINE ART GALLERY

VIEW PAT'S FINE ART GALLERY
(Click on) Monument Valley II . . . Watercolor. . . Collection of The Artist

GALLERY & STUDIO SALES

My Gallery/ Studio is in my home and I am fairly successful in selling my work by having an open house studio/gallery reception about twice a year (one in the Summer and one in early winter.) I find it fun to do and usually set a three hour time for the gallery sale to run. I serve wine and cheeses and spend a lot of time visiting with my friends and neighbors. (Sixteen of my paintings sold in my last sale during a three hour time period!)

Let me know if you'd like to be on my invitation list.

Just email me at:
blair432@charter.net.


2013 ~ Pastel ~ SOLD

2013 ~ Pastel ~ SOLD
"Orchards on Carpenter Hill" Collection of Dr & Mrs Tom Hanenburg

2013 ~ Pastel ~ SOLD

2013 ~ Pastel ~ SOLD
"From Pascal to Roxy" Collection of Dr & Mrs Tom Hanenburg

2013 ~ Monotype~ SOLD

2013 ~ Monotype~ SOLD
"Monotype Desert" Collection of Dr & Mrs Roy Lichtenstein

2013 ~ Watercolor ~ SOLD

2013 ~ Watercolor ~ SOLD
"Sea Jetty" Collection of Susie Lee

2013 ~ Watercolor & India Ink ~ SOLD

2013 ~ Watercolor & India Ink ~ SOLD
"The Old Mill" Collection of Mr & Mrs John Dailey

2013 ~ Watercolor ~ SOLD

2013 ~ Watercolor ~ SOLD
"Rogue River Below Gold Rey Dam" Collection of Mr & Mrs Rob Patridge

2013~ Watercolor ~ SOLD

2013~  Watercolor  ~  SOLD
"Tablerock" Collection of Donna Blalock

2012 ~ Watercolor ~~ SOLD

2012  ~ Watercolor ~~ SOLD
"Favorite Summer Pastime " owned by Mrs. Sue Smith of Medford, Oregon

2011 ~ Watercolor ~ SOLD

2011  ~  Watercolor ~  SOLD
TABLE ROCK ~~ Owned by Dr & Mrs Eric Overland

2010 Pastel ~~ SOLD

2010 Pastel   ~~ SOLD
Hanley's Wheat In The Field

2010 Pastel

2010 Pastel
View From Rogue River Lodge

2008 ~ WATERCOLOR (Available)

2008 ~ WATERCOLOR  (Available)
HAYFIELD - Watercolor ~~ $650.

2008 WATERCOLOR & INK (Available)

2008 WATERCOLOR & INK (Available)
Provence Farm~~ Watercolor~~ $250.00

2008 WATERCOLOR (available)

2008   WATERCOLOR (available)
Tuscan Farm -- Watercolor, 2008 ~~ $ 450.

2006 WATERCOLOR (Available)

2006 WATERCOLOR  (Available)
Mesa Verde Cliff House ~~ $250. ~~

~~SOLD~~

~~SOLD~~
Taos Adobe ~~Watercoilor~~ Collection of Wallace Swanson, Ankorage, AK

~~ SOLD ~~

~~ SOLD ~~
Rogue River Gorge At Union Creek ~~ Watercolor ~~ Collection of Tudy Schiveley, Tualatin, Oregon

~~ SOLD ~~

~~ SOLD ~~
Horner Ranch View ~~ Pastel ~~ Collection of Mr & Mrs Dan Kellogg, Gold Hill, Oregon

~~ SOLD ~~

~~ SOLD ~~
Three Little Brown Birds ~~ Watercolor ~~ Collection of Marcia Legg, Ashland, Oregon

~~ SOLD ~~

~~ SOLD ~~
Seven On The Rogue ~~ Watercolor ~~ Collection of Mr & Mrs Stuart Foster, Medford, Oregon

~~ SOLD ~~

~~ SOLD ~~
Bramble of Birches ~~ Watercolor ~~ Collection of Diane Newland, Jacksonville, Oregon

~~SOLD~~

~~SOLD~~
Farm At Table Rock~~ Watercolor~~ Collection of Dr. Tony Grubesic, Bloomington, Indiana

~~SOLD~~

~~SOLD~~
Abstract Oil ~~ Wet Dog ~~ Collection of Gary Blair, Medford, OR

~~SOLD~~

~~SOLD~~
Blacksmith Done Gone ~~ Watercolor~~ Collection of Mr & Mrs Wm Cousineau, Sunriver, OR.

~~SOLD~~

~~SOLD~~
Beach House ~~ Watercolor~~ Collection of Mrs. Sharon S. Stacy, Ashland, OR

~~ SOLD ~~

~~ SOLD ~~
Monument Valley II ~~ Watercolor ~~ Collection of Sharon S. Stacey, Ashland, OR

~~SOLD~~

~~SOLD~~
Watercolor~~Tuscan Vinyard , 2007 ~~ Collection of Mr & Mrs David Reitz, Medford, OR

~~SOLD~~

~~SOLD~~
Up The Road With Bixby ~~ Watercolor~~ Collection of Gary Blair, Medford, Oregon

~~SOLD~~

~~SOLD~~
Au Poir ~~Watercolor~ Collection of April Creson, Medford, OR.

~~SOLD~~

~~SOLD~~
The 'Dear' Hunter~~Colored Pencil~~ Collection of Jennifer Oliver, Eureka, CA.

~~SOLD~~

~~SOLD~~
Shadow Water ~ Collection of Mrs. Cherie (Hilts) Phillips, Roanoke, VA.

~~SOLD~~

~~SOLD~~
Tuscan Sky~~Collection of Mr & Mrs Greg Martinez, Colorado Springs, Co

~~SOLD~~

~~SOLD~~
Provence With Lavender -- Watercolor, 2007 ~~~~~ Collection of Mr & Mrs John Thiebes, Medford, Oregon

~~SOLD~~

~~SOLD~~
Caprock Thistle ~~ Watercolor ~~ Collection of Dr & Mrs. Eric Overland, Medford, OR

~~SOLD~~

~~SOLD~~
Ah...Tuscany! Watercolor, 2007 ~~~~~ Collection of Mr & Mrs Stuart Foster, Medford, Oregon

~~SOLD~~

~~SOLD~~
Good Friends, Good Wine -- Watercolor, 2007 ~~~~~~Collection of Mrs. Cherie (Hilts) Phillips , Roanoke, Virginia

~~SOLD~~

~~SOLD~~
Four Pots, Two Ears and A Story To Tell ~~ Collection of Marcia G. Legg, Medford, OR

~~SOLD~~

~~SOLD~~
Fishing From The Dock -- Collection of Mr & Mrs Bill Cousineau of Sunriver, Oregon

~~SOLD~~

~~SOLD~~
Storyteller With Chilis ~~ Private Collector ~~ Dallas, Texas

~~SOLD~~

~~SOLD~~
Grapes On The Window Sill ~~ Watercolor ~~ Collection of Marcia G. Legg, Medford, OR

~~SOLD~~

~~SOLD~~
Stained Glass Birches ~~~ Collection of Mr & Mrs Craig Olsen, Medford, Oregon

~~SOLD~~

~~SOLD~~
Birches In The Afternoon ~~ Collection of Dr & Mrs Jerry Barrett, Medford, OR

~~SOLD~~

~~SOLD~~
Grass Is Always Greener -- Collection of Mr & Mrs Wm. D. Cousineau of Sunriver, Oregon

~~SOLD~~

~~SOLD~~
Four Pots And A Basket ~~~ Collection of Mr & Mrs Rob Duncan, Medford, OR

~~SOLD~~

~~SOLD~~
New Mexico Pots -- Collection of Dr & Mrs James Theen, Medford, OR

~~SOLD~~

~~SOLD~~
River Bend ~~ Collection of Mrs. Cherie (Hilts) Phillips, Roanoke, VA

~~SOLD~~

~~SOLD~~
Snowfield ~~~~ Collection of Ms Meghan OFlaherty, Vancouver, WA

~~SOLD~~

~~SOLD~~
Monument Valley ~~ Monotype~~ Collection of Tim Harolson, Perth, Australia

~~SOLD~~

~~SOLD~~
Bue Storyteller ~~ Monotype ~ Collection of Tim Harolson, Perth, Australia

~~SOLD~~

~~SOLD~~
Grapes In The Afternoon ---- Collection of Mrs Emily Carpenter Mostue, Medford, Oregon