Events


“Running Water” Seed pearl reversible box by Gayle H. Seely.

Box is four by four by 1 1/2 inches.

“Layering tiny beads and stones in painterly combinations onto small wooden boxes, I combined the theme “contrast” with the subject “water” to create three distinctive pieces that are tactile as well as visual.”   seed pearl mosaic artist Gayle H. Seely.

 

Read more about the artist:

“I love seeing people become so involved in my boxes…

 “CONTRASTS” fused glass platter by Carolyn Lindberg.

 

Seeded glass bubbles with crackle glass platter by Monet Rubin. 

Also pictured are art cards by Bill Baily, art glass by Bob Heath and mouth blown glass pumpkin. Photo by Scott Saulsbury.

 

 

Celebrating 15 years in 2019, the next Seaside First Saturday Art Walk, will be held 5 to 7 p.m., Saturday Sept. 7th. The free event takes place between Holladay Drive and Broadway Street in the Historic Gilbert District of downtown Seaside

 

Fairweather House and Gallery

612 Broadway St. located in the Historic Gilbert Block Building

September 7, 5-7:pm

Opening reception for CONTRASTS, an exhibition, showing art from selected regional artists using bright, abstract palettes – electric yellows, brilliant blues, wild reds and shining greens, as well as abstract monotones found only in the natural world.

Featuring contemporary illustrative artists Bill Baily, Gregory Bell, Tanya Gardner, Agnes Field, Sharon Kathleen Johnson, Jan Rimerman, Renee Rowe, Russell J. Young and Zifen Qian.

In addition Renee Hafeman, mid-century jewelry designer, and Gayle H. Seely, mosaic-bead artist, reveal bright, new fall work.

Introducing Monet Rubin and Carolyn Myers Lindberg,  Northwest fused glass artists.

“Thirty years ago I began working with cold glass (non-kiln fused) creating framed mosaic mirrors, mixed media wall hanging and inlaid stepping stone.  After a few years, I desired more creative freedom to experiment with color and discovered the myriad ways that glass reacts and changes when kiln fusing at high temperatures.

I enrolled in class at **Bullseye Glass and used on-line resources.  At about the same my children entered public school with no art, so I began to teach glass therein.  That led to 15 years mentoring high school students designing and making their own fused glass artwork. I brought my experiences to adult education classes at Pacific Northwest College of Art and continue today with a few community venues.

Along the way, I have continued to research, experiment and challenge myself to new technical and visual achievements in fusing glass.  My work ranges from practical to whimsical including bowls, plates, wearable art and wall hanging.” Monet Rubin

 

“A former ceramicist, I have been working in glass since 2012 and recently moved to Seaside from Portland.  I have enjoyed my training through classes at **Bullseye Glass and with Bullseye instructors.  Most of my work is functional because I love not only the look and feel of glass, but I want my creations to be used and held.  Over the years, I have shown have exhibited my work in several Portland area galleries. Like many artists, I find inspiration in nature, whether it is the sea, the sky or the forest and I am constantly surprised by beauty in unexpected places.  I love exploring and experimenting with color and texture that I find in the natural world close to home or in faraway places around the world.” Carolyn Myers Lindberg

 

**Bullseye Glass is a glass manufacturer in Portland, Oregon. The company is a significant supplier of raw art glass for fused glass makers

 

Artists meet and greet at 5:pm.

Artist lectures at 5:30pm.

Naturalist Neal Maine will speak on the local habitat  contrasts at 6: pm.

Painting Seaside LIVE event by Paul Brent.

LIVE music by Shirley 88 throughout the evening.

 

Read more about the gallery at http://www.fairweatherhouseandgallery.com

“Wahkeena I” fine art photograph by Dale J. Veith

 

 

“Wahkeena II” fine art photograph by Dale J. Veith

 

“These photos from the Gorge  are especially important to me because that’s where I learned to use photography in my healing process, and that is a very healing place for me.” Dr. Dale J. Veith

 

Q:  Where in the world is Wahkeena, you ask?

A: Wahkeena Falls is a 242-foot waterfall in the Columbia River Gorge in the state of Oregon. The waterfall is unlike nearby Multnomah Falls in that the water does not directly plunge to the ground. Wahkeena Falls, rather, has a more subtle cascading flow with six drops.  Wahkeena Trail #420, Corbett.

 

 

“Seamless” fine art photograph by Dale J. Veith

“This is a photo from West Point. I call it “Seamless” because the building seems to seamlessly grow right out of the mountain.”

 

 

“He who has way to live can bear almost any how he lives.”

Friedrich Nietzsche

“I am an Oregon native. I am a clinical psychologist. I work in medical settings and my work is with people who have chronic medical conditions. The management pain is one of my passions. One of the most valuable lessons my rehab team taught me was the truth of the Nietzsche quote that introduces my bio. Having a sense of purpose, an awareness of what gives life meaning helps us tolerate the many challenges that life sends our way. 

My photography plays many roles in my quest for meaning and purpose. Much of my energy in my early photography was directed at trying to capture images that conveyed the pain and sense of loss I had experienced. The images were dark and moody. I shot mainly in black and white. I was fascinated with dilapidated buildings, people who were down on their luck, empty school yards on winter days, barren trees, and the like. My photography was helping me grieve the death of a sense of self.

Over time my photography reflected the healing that was taking place. I began capturing the joy and the beauty that I experienced during the hiking and cycling outings that helped me regain my strength. I use my pictures to remind myself how good I feel when I am in those places doing what I love with the people I love and that helps keep pain in the background. It reminds me of my purpose in life and what gives it meaning.”

 

 

 


“Serenity”  in the Strait of Juan de Fuca/  fine art photograph by Dale Veith

 

Q: Where in the world is the Strait of Juan de Fuca, you ask?

A: The Strait of Juan de Fuca, approximately 102 miles in length and 10 to 18 miles wide, is the access route to the Pacific Ocean from Puget Sound in the state of Washington. It serves as the regional International Boundary between the U.S. and Canada. It was named in 1788 for Juan de Fuca, a fabled Greek mariner who explored the area in the late 16th century.

 

“My love of treating patients grew out of my personal experiences as a chronic pain patient. My pain started around 40 years ago through a combination of sports injuries, heavy physical labor, and motor vehicle crashes. Wonderful physicians, psychologists, and physical therapists helped me. Their examples inspired me to return to school so that I might find meaning through transforming my pain into an asset by helping others cope.”

 

 

 

 

 

Fairweather House and Gallery

612 Broadway St.

located in the Historic Gilbert Block Building

August 3-25 Exhibition

 OUTSIDE INTERESTS featuring local painters and artisans hugely impressed with the wide-open, majestic vistas of the Pacific Northwest.  Selected art, new original work, conveys nature’s shifting moods, with no human presence visible.   Artists include Paul Brent, Melissa Jander, Sharon Kathleen Johnson, Bev Drew Kindley, Martha Lee, Gretha Lindwood, Ron Nicolaides, Susan Romersa, Shelby Silver and Dale J. Veith.

 

“Gearhart Links”  fine art photograph by Dale J. Veith

“I chose these images  for OUTSIDE INTERESTS because they reflect my outside interests in being out on the ocean, golf, architecture, and hiking.”  Dale J. Veith

Welcoming new artists:  oil painter Vicky Combs-Snider, glass artist Christine Downs and encaustic artist Elina Zebergs to the gallery.

 

Q:  Where is Gearhart Links, you ask?

A:G earhart Golf Links, located in Gearhart, Oregon, United states, is an 18-hole links-style golf course, initially built in the late 1800s.

https://www.mcmenamins.com/gearhart-hotel/gearhart-golf-links

 

 

http://www.fairweatherhouseandgallery.com

 

 

 

“White tailed deer” oil by Vicky Combs-Snider

“I was born in Albuquerque, New Mexico. I was very blessed growing up and living in seven different states. After graduating in Kansas City, Missouri, I went on to college and majored in Art. In Kansas City, I showed in several art exhibits and taught oil painting for five years. After the passing of my mother, who was also a well-known artist in Arkansas, I lost my passion for painting.

I moved to Oregon, eleven years ago and took a job in sales, which allowed me to travel the back roads of Oregon, Washington, Utah, and Idaho. Through work and pleasure, I have been blessed to travel throughout all 50 states. Our country is a beautiful canvas, full of vibrant colors and majestic subject matter.

Since retiring to the Oregon coast and with the encouragement of my husband, am painting again.  The passion I once had, painting with my mother, has returned.” Vicky Combs-Snider.

 

“Coastal Elk”, oil on canvas, by Vicky Combs-Snider

 

“With all the wildlife, mountains, and the ocean, I have an unlimited list to paint from.”

 

“Eagles”, oil on canvas, by Vicky Combs-Snider.

“I love to push the limits of oil.”

 

 

 

 

Fairweather House and Gallery

612 Broadway St.

located in the Historic Gilbert Block Building

August 3-25 Exhibition

OUTSIDE INTERESTS featuring local painters and artisans hugely impressed with the wide-open, majestic vistas of the Pacific Northwest.  Selected art, new original work, conveys nature’s shifting moods, with no human presence visible.   Artists include Paul Brent , Melissa Jander, Sharon Kathleen Johnson, Bev Drew Kindley, Martha Lee, Gretha Lindwood, Ron Nicolaides, Susan Romersa, Shelby Silver and Dale J. Veith.

Welcoming new artists:  oil painter Vicky Combs-Snider, glass artist Christine Downs and encaustic artist Elina Zebergs to the gallery.

 

 

 

Vicky Combs-Snider.

http://www.fairweatherhouseandgallery.com

 

 

Art Walk hostesses open MAKING WAVES with a group wave. Kathy, Kate, Saundra, Denise, Joan and Kay.

 

Artists Paul Brent, Leah Kohlenberg and Sharon Abbott-Furze meet and greet each other during the MAKING WAVES opening reception.

 

 

Artist Jan Rimerman meets artist Phil Juttelstad.

Artist Victoria Brooks greets an art patron during the MAKING WAVES Meet and Greet event on July 6th.

 

Wildlife photographer Neal Maine answers a habitat question during the July  6th Meet and Greet event at Fairweather’s.

 

Question: What is a Meet and Greet event, you ask?

Answer: This event is an opportunity for featured artists to meet interested patrons, other artists, network, and engage with the community. Each Seaside First Saturday Art Walk  event at Fairweather’s  includes a short talk  with information on a variety of topics suggested by artists.

Who doesn’t dream of meeting their favorite artist? You may think that it’s impossible to do so, but in Seaside, it’s easier than you think.

Next MEET and GREET will be August 3, 5-7pm. Free and open to the public.

 

http://www.fairweatherhouseandgallery.com

 

 

 

 

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Read more about the art events in Seaside:

Seaside Art Scene – Seaside Oregon

Seaside Art Scene


Apr 19, 2019 – Seaside is well-known for its scenic coastline, color-drenched sunsets and abundant natural beauty, but this coastal town has an artsy side, too.

 

The art exhibit called Ode to the Tides Art Show and Sale finishes its run in Seaside at the end of June.  The project, sponsored by The Wetlands Conservancy, is a traveling show that highlights the beauty and ecological significance of Oregon’s coastal estuaries and intertidal areas.  What makes this exhibit unique is the collaboration between scientists and artists, and the degree to which the artists researched the topic in detail as part of the creative process. What emerged is a collection of about 200 delightful pieces by 84 artists.

The exhibit opened in May at Oregon State University and moved to Seaside on display at Fairweather House and Gallery in Seaside, as well as at the Art-in-the-Loft Gallery in Beach Books.   The entire collection can be viewed on-line through a link on the Wetlands Conservancy’s web site.     https://wetlandsconservancy.org/stewardship/ode-to-tides-art-exhibit/

 

The images of the habitats at the intersection of land, saltwater and freshwater, and the fish, wildlife and invertebrates that frequent these unique areas are explored in a wide variety of media including paintings, felt sculptures, glass mobiles and mosaics, wood, paper, woolen tapestries, mixed media, floral collages, photographs, ceramics, and more. Each of the locations include special programs –lectures, tours, hands-on activities and other experiences to help visitors learn about coastal estuaries and intertidal areas.  Local naturalist Neal Maine and several of the artists offered an interpretive program the Seaside Library.

Ode to the Tides follows a similar project in 2017 called Beaver Tales, which focused exclusively on beavers and their habitat to help people gain a greater understanding of and appreciation for these industrious little wetland-creating rodents. Also a traveling show sponsored by the Wetlands Conservancy, the Seaside exhibition at Fairweather House and Gallery sold more beaver-themed art for a greater total amount than any of the other 6 locations around the state.

Sales of Ode to the Tides art  during the Seaside exhibition  at Fairweather House and Gallery have also been impressive -fifteen pieces sold.  Many of the buyers turned out to be artists purchasing the work of other artists, which indicates the high quality and variety of the work.

 

 

Best of Show shipping box is awarded to: Artist Bonnie MacLachlan Garlington for her box with foam edging, velcro, and ease of sliding art in and out.

Since the exhibit will travel throughout the state, it was essential that the pieces be properly packaged for travel, wrapped inside with bubble wrap or other material that would protect it from scratches and scrapes, and then placed in a secure cardboard carton that could be easily opened and closed multiple times.

 

 

Best “blooper” email:

We invite you to participate in an art exhibit to be sponsored by The Wetlands Conservancy (https://wetlandsconservancy.org/). It is called Ode to the Tides, and will feature art in a variety of media that tells a story about the beauty and ecological importance of coastal estuaries, tide pools, and the creatures therein…

“Thank you very much for the invitation to participate an art exhibit sponsored by The Wetlands Conservancy Ode to the Tides. I am very happy and will gladly submit my work to support the project. However, I do not live in this region where, there coastal estuaries, rocky shores, and tidal pools are. For me to get to these places is a great deal of effort. In my region where I am living, there are rivers canals and smaller lakes and reservoirs. If I can assist with the species in these habitats, please let me know. I will love to submit my work.” —Roy Lowe, Germany/ http://www.geocities.ws/roylowe

 

 

The remaining art returns to storage in a Seaside airplane hangar until its next exhibition. Ode to the Tides – de-install June 30.

Staff/Volunteers:  Sara and Jeff, Emily Miller, Jani Hoberg, Jan Rimerman, Agnes Field, Kirsten Horning, Paul Brent, Mike Mason, Anny Sears, Adrienne Stacy, Diane Copenhaver and Jane and Joe McGeehan deliver empty boxes, pack art, and transport art to storage area.

 

 

Runner-up “blooper” Seaside de-install email:

“I must admit, I’m not entirely certain who you are or what you’re talking about. I’m guessing you got the wrong Mike Mason. Either that or I somehow managed (while in a hic-cup moment) to volunteer to help take down what I assume is an art show, in what appears to be Seaside, Oregon?

Either way I can’t make it because I’m scheduled to work my job here in good old Minneapolis, Minnesota; and it just wouldn’t be realistic for me to do both. I wish you good luck in packing up the show and I hope you find your Mike Mason.” —Mike Mason, Minnesota

 

Through August and September, the Ode to the Tides Art Show and Sale will be transported and displayed in the Newport Visual Arts Center, the Visitors’ Center at the Marine Science Center and at the Newport Performing Arts Center. The exhibit will continue through September at these locations. In the Newport area, The Wetlands Conservancy, OSU Marine Science Center, and local naturalists will present programs and tours throughout the Newport exhibition.

 

 

And, then, the Seaside airplane hanger returns to the Gage drone.

 

Q: What has the drone filmed, you ask?

A: Gearhart Elk Parade by Jeff Gage.  Watch live http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=2uYCPRVtwuM&sns=em

 

Well played. Ode to the Tides Seaside Exhibition

Jeff and Sara Vickerman

 

Sara Vickerman is the volunteer curator for the exhibit. She retired from a professional career in wildlife conservation, and has a  special passion for nature-oriented art. Sara has degrees in art, anthropology, biology, geography and education.

 

 

 

The exhibit opened in May at Oregon State University and moves on to Newport for August and September, with a portion on display in Hood River in September.  It concludes in November and December at the Beaverton Library and City Hall.  The entire collection can be viewed on-line through a link on the Wetlands Conservancy’s web site.     https://wetlandsconservancy.org/stewardship/ode-to-tides-art-exhibit/

For more information, contact the curator, Sara Vickerman (svickerman@comcast.net).

 

“Dungeness Crab”  watercolor, calligraphy by JoAnn Pari-Meuller  25×29 $950 2019

 

“I was in my mid-twenties when my husband and I moved to Oregon from Wisconsin. Shortly thereafter we were invited to go crabbing at the coast – I’d never seen the Pacific Ocean or a live crab before and it has been one of my favorite ocean creatures ever since. The Dungeness crab was given its name from a bay in Sequim, WA.

I was a Portland Art Museum docent for almost 20 years and gave a lot of tours of the Native American art collection. I am especially fond of the NW Coast Native American art designs and stories. Although I am not Native American, I like to honor their works in my own from time to time. In this piece I have developed my own design using the typical shapes of NW Coast art and imbedded them in my watercolor.

I also used to volunteer for the World Affair’s Council and one time hosted a linguist from India who came to Oregon to meet with a Native American tribal leader to discuss their language. I myself have studied French, German, and Swahili and was very interested in the plight of the Native American languages – many are passed along via oral tradition and therefore are difficult to record using English letters. I researched and found several tribes’ words for Dungeness crab and included them in this painting, using my calligraphy tools and uncial style lettering.

Lastly, I included a tale of Dungeness crab in small calligraphy around the perimeter of the painting – this story is from the S’Klallam tribe near Sequim, WA and tells the story of a young boy who outwits a giant crab who is threatening his village by sneaking up on him from behind, chewing him up and spitting out the little pieces which provide unlimited crab for future fishermen of the village.”  JoAnn Pari-Meuller serves as a judge for the Oregon Department of Fish and Wildlife’s Duck  Stamp contest.

 

 

*”Ode to the Tides Mandala” gouache, watercolor by Linda Dalal Sawaya 22×22 $3000

This mandala reflects upon Oregon’s estuaries and the wild and native inhabitants of our priceless bioregion where rivers meet the magnificent Pacific Ocean. Each circle in the mandala represents a particular aspect of a journey from the outer circle into the center of the mandala. The outer Ring of Fire depicts the amazing Oregon sea slug, with its fluorescent and fiery colors whose habitat are the tidepools moving around the perimeter.

  • Twelve vignettes of the Ring of Life illustrate a selection of components of our Oregon coastal estuaries. Beginning at the 12 to 1 o’clock position and moving clockwise we find eelgrass; migrating sockeye at sunset; a rough-skinned newt; pickleweed; young chinook salmon living in estuary waters; a typical red alder coastal forest; an aerial view of a typical estuary; a surf scoter; a beaver; ochre sea stars; and a full grown coho salmon.
  • The Wasteland, represents a place of emptiness and a world in trouble—illustrated by an oil spill, beautiful in its iridescent colors, but deadly to life along with a plethora of plastic waste poisoning our waters and coastal lands.
  • Four Pathways offer movement towards the center of the mandala with tidepool sculpins taking us into the next mandala circle— the Threshold, a symbolic point of no return, where one encounters demons. Four invasive species represent the demons: a family of nutria; the European green crab; isopod sphearoma quoianum; and the American bullfrog.
  • The Guardian Square symbolizes perfection on the material plane; protecting inner light in the four corners are: orca, chum salmon; Pacific octopus; and osprey, who live and thrive in our estuaries, along with so many other beautiful species.
  • The circle within the Guardian Square is the Portal—an opening to the innermost domain of the spirit with green sea anemones encircling the center with their fluid gentle motion.
  • The last circle is called the Place of Bliss, a symbol of perfection on the spiritual plane, inner connectivity to the whole of life, and inner peace. The central symbol, an Oregon red sea urchin shell is like a mandala welcoming us into a center of peace holding a vision of our healthy and thriving waters and planet.

A binding ring encloses and contains the entire circular mandala, which is set in a spacious and watery environs—holding its place in the Universe, for all to view, treasure, preserve, and enjoy.

Linda Dalal Sawaya asked fellow Ode to the Tides artist Roy Lowe for background information on all the estuary species to create the mandala.

Linda Dalal Sawaya, is an Arab American artist who has been painting mandalas since 2004, along with her other art forms that include ceramics, photography, abstract painting, and other spiritual traditions of thangka painting and iconography. Mandalas are a universal art form that employ sacred geometry and occur in African, Native American, Asian, Arab, Christian, Hindu, Buddhist, Islamic, and other traditions and cultures. The round shape of the mandala represents unity, the earth, connectivity, harmony, and wholeness. These are the healing qualities that my mandala intends to bring to its viewers, and from there to the environment and the world.

 

Ode to the Tides Art Show and Sale through June 30 in Seaside, Oregon

 

The art exhibit called Ode to the Tides Art Show and Sale finishes its run in Seaside at the end of June.  The project, sponsored by The Wetlands Conservancy, is a traveling show that highlights the beauty and ecological significance of Oregon’s coastal estuaries and intertidal areas.  What makes this exhibit unique is the collaboration between scientists and artists, and the degree to which the artists researched the topic in detail as part of the creative process. What emerged is a collection of about 200 delightful pieces by 84 artists. The images of the habitats at the intersection of land, saltwater and freshwater, and the fish, wildlife and invertebrates that frequent these unique areas are explored in a wide variety of media including paintings, felt sculptures, glass mobiles and mosaics, wood, paper, woolen tapestries, mixed media, floral collages, photographs, ceramics, and more. Each of the locations include special programs –lectures, tours, hands-on activities and other experiences to help visitors learn about coastal estuaries and intertidal areas.  Local naturalist Neal Maine and several of the artists offered an interpretive program the Seaside Library.

Art being shown at Fairweather House and Gallery  and the Art-in-the-Loft Gallery at Beach Books

 

http://www.fairweatherhouseandgallery.com

 

For more info about the Ode to the Tides events, please contact art curator, Sara Vickerman,   svickerman@comcast.net

Jay Barber, Mayor of Seaside, Sara Vickerman-Gage, Ode to the Tides art curator, Esther Lev, Executive Director The Wetlands Conservancy and Jan Barber at Fairweather’s.

 

Sara Vickerman-Gage, art curator

Ode to the Tides celebrates the aesthetic and ecological significance of Oregon’s estuaries and tide pools.   The exhibit, first shown at Oregon State University in May, will be on view in Seaside through June 30. The traveling exhibit includes artwork of all kinds, from paintings to fiber, wood, stone, glass and ceramics. With regional and local artists displaying their work, the exhibit and sale bring together a multitude of styles and creativity. The exhibit features juried art for purchase. A portion of the sale of each piece of art will support The Wetlands Conservancy’s program to conserve Oregon’s Coastal estuaries.

 Broadway in Seaside closed for a brief moment of time for a very special  photo op.

 

Group photo of the artists and guests at the opening of the Ode to the Tides Art Show at Fairweather’s. Left to right: Bev Drew Kindley, Jane McGeehan, Veronica Russell, Mike Mason, Shelby Silver, Carol Cassidy, Tom Willing, Esther Lev, Mary Burgess, Jan Barber, Jay Barber, Sara Vickerman-Gage, Mike Brown, Nora Sherwood, Emily Miller, Jill Trninich and Barbara Bacon Folawn.

Ode to the Tides hostesses arrange name tags for the artists yet to arrive… Lisa Wiser, Mark Williams, Diane Copenhaver, Kitty Paino, Linda Sawaya, Patti Isaacs, Agnes Field, Christine Ciesluk, Jan Shield, Dotty Hawthorne, Jani Hoberg, Jan Rimerman, Sarah Bouwsma, Rob Lowe and Teresa Knight.

 

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The Wetlands Conservancy collaborated with the Clatsop County Cultural Coalition, Oregon Sea Grant, and Institute for Natural Resources to host the exhibit. Ode to the Tides Art Show and Sale goals are to recognize the aesthetic and ecological significance Oregon’s estuaries, tide pools and intertidal habitats, to spark community and creative interdisciplinary engagement, promote conservation and enhance visitor experience and support of coastal resources and communities.

To view the art selection for the Ode to the Tides Show and Sale, go to https://1drv.ms/f/s!ApX3G0K1CP6QvUoil55E7MCQvR8Y

 

For the opening of Ode to the Tides Art Show and Sale LIVE water-related harp music provided by Rebecca Szymanski  and Christine Sauer, performing as part of a June 1st worldwide event called “Random Acts of Harping.  Pictured in the background is art by Penelope Culbertson and Linda Fenton-Mendenhall.

To read more about the harp event, please go to  https://www.janetlanier.com/page/random-acts-of-harping

 

Grace notes received:

 

“I attended the opening reception and thought it was a wonderful exhibit. It really gives the viewer a feeling of the coastal environment and close-up views of the plants and animals that inhabit those spaces. Also I enjoyed seeing the various interpretations, styles, color palettes, and mediums that the artists used in their creative expression. Thank you for coordinating this show.” Barbara Bacon Folawn

 

Anny purchased an Ode to the Tides felt art by Chris Boyer, titled “Tidepool Neighbors”  and created a fascinator, “wearable art,” that was presented as an evening accessory for the opening reception.

 

“Thank you for having the warmest and vibrant reception for the Ode to the Tides artists! The Fairweather Gallery is such a magical place. Each time we visit we experience a new adventure. In awe of the wetlands and the brilliance and the love shared.” Anny and Mike

 

 

“Thank you for your time and obvious love of art for hosting the Ode to the Tides. This was my first real show of sorts, and I am realizing what is involved behind the scenes.  I wanted to reach out to you and thank you for your time and dedication.”  M. Adams

 

Photos by Scott Saulsbury  and Linda Fenton-Mendenhall for Fairweather House and Gallery.

For more info about the Ode to the Tides art , please contact art curator, Sara Vickerman,   svickerman@comcast.net

For more info about the gallery, , please visit http://www.fairweatherhouseandgallery.com

 

 

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