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Sue Burger

While attending classes at the Art Institute in Chicago, Sue was exposed to creativity at every level and in every medium. While her main concentration is three-dimensional works she has included water color, acrylics, and pastels to her body of artistic works. Pueblo pottery, Hopi kachinas, Plaines Indians, and depictions of ledger drawings dominate her subject matter. Currently she has focused the Native theme onto gourds.

 


Ashley Coll

At the moment, In my latest series, inspired by the beauty of the Southwest landscape, I am attempting to portray the effects of the primal forces of nature on the world about us. I want to draw the viewer into my exploration and provoke a sense of wonder. I seek to create a world of beauty and mystery the viewer will want to enter, and in entering, discover something uniquely visionary. Along with themes from nature, I am excitedly exploring the use of spiritual and religious symbolism in my work.

 


Lynne Jordan

Lynne has studied art at the University of Oregon, New Mexico State University, and the Lesnick Art Studio in Las Vegas, Nevada.

She has received numerous awards and one woman exhibitions. Her works are in oils, watercolors, and pastels. She has also mastered her state of the art technique in wood burning, and light carving on 3-dimensional driftwood that she calls pyrographic sculpture. This art form, originally called Pyrography, began in Russia, moved into Germany, and on to America in the 1700's. It was a ladies parlor room activity. Lynne has advanced this art form into the 21st century with realism in western and wildlife subject matter.


Teresa Karjalainen

Teresa is an Alcohol Ink Artist living in Tucson, Arizona. She has worked in several mediums including large scale stained glass and mosaic, photography, and precious metal clay, but her passion is creating artwork using Alcohol Ink. She has displayed her artwork in several juried venues, galleries, and art shows throughout Arizona and has had multiple private commissions for her artwork. Her largest project resulted in a commissioned public art installation stained glass window in a church in Tucson, Arizona.

 


Anna Kline

Creating art allows me to tap into my inner world of imagination and dreams. My work is mostly light, whimsical, and fun. It soothes my soul and makes me feel happy.

I hope others feel the same. I love painting houses and trees. They belong together. Where there is a house, you’ll probably see a tree or a cactus nearby. Both are alive and lively - maybe even prickly. Houses and trees are like people - each has a distinct personality, some quirky traits, and a zest for life. They depend on each other. Regardless of their style, their looks, or their “dress”, they bring a smile to my face.


PelowskiBarbara Pelowski

Enamels have been my passion since the mid 1960’s when--while earning a teaching license--I was assigned to an enameling class. This exploration continued with several enameling instructors in the Milwaukee area and a membership in Wisconsin Designer Crafts Council.

The use of enameling and patchwork together is an extremely unusual combination. The time spent painting the enamels, seeking out interesting fabrics while traveling, manipulating colors, as well as designing and sewing fabric are enjoyable and satisfying to me.


Bobbie Taylor

My pieces are primarily of Southwestern  and Native American design. I love to utilize a variety of colors and intricate detailing on many of my gourds.

The gourds that I use for my pieces are all of the thickest quality produced here in California.  I primarily paint using acrylics and inks but also accentuate my pieces through wood burning.


 

Watch this space for new artist introductions.