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It is not easy to detail depth from such a small canvas, but Gail Hayton does so with “Afternoon at the Creek.”
Light and layers of fine detail define Gerald Moore’s “Amish Bales.”
Ode to a queen. This Acrylic canvas glows from within, as did the Queen of Soul.
Margaret White’s “Art Collector” has a gold, hand-painted frame.
Margaret White paints still lifes as cleverly as she does figures.
“Autumn Hillside on the River’s Close” is an oil-pastel on paper.
From the State parklands of Leelanau County, Richard Forrest captures this historic site in “Back Yard.”
William White’s “Backlit” takes color to a new extreme. His use of shades of black emphasizes, brightens and emboldens the reds, purples and greens.
Margaret White’s still lifes are legendary, from their detail to their color. “Bartlett Pears” is no exception.
Using the Gyotaku technique to imprint a fish onto paper, Mark Mehaffey embellishes this work with color, styling & written word.
Plein air painting at it’s best is found in the warm hues and nostalgic feel of Connie Kuhnle’s, “Ben’s Farm in May.”
“Bouquet” by Margaret White is an oil-pastel painting with texture. This bouquet sunflowers are in a Tuscan pot and the whole painting is hugged by a hand-painted, vintage frame.