Exhibitions

SEPTEMBER 2021 | EVA ISAKSEN | HERE NOW

Eva Isaksen, Small Steps, collage on canvas, 36 x 48 

 

EVA ISAKSEN
Here Now
Opening September 2, 2021

VIEW COLLECTION ONLINE

Eva Isaksen’s newest body of work carries a deep sense of gravitas, a level of self-assurance communicated through the simplification of the abstract. Continuing her explorations in collage, Isaksen incorporates physical elements of significance from her life; personal textiles, letters, and clippings of favorite texts are layered within steady forms and a sophisticated palette. Describing the works as reflecting her search for the unknown, there is yet a grounded calm in her quest.

Isaksen’s confidence in her artistic voice is strong here. There is a sense that she has reached a significant moment of resolution in her work and life that provides a cohesion to the pieces in Here Now. Says Isaksen “Life is short and I feel an urgency to fully embrace it.  There are so many more ways to work and evolve [...]. The work has its own narrative, glimpses of stories, history and memories but ultimately it is about form, space and abstraction. It’s also about a place where the intuitive becomes one with all the experiences collected from a lifetime as a working artist."

 

Eva Isaksen, Summer Follows Spring, collage on canvas, 48 x 48 inches

 

Eva Iskasen holds an MFA in Painting from Montana State University, Bozeman, MT, as well as a BFA from the University of South Dakota, Vermillion, SD. Isaksen studied at the Nordland School of Arts & Crafts Narvik, Norway. Isaksen's artwork has been exhibited international including at Galleri G. Guddal, Rosendal, Norway; Galleri Bodøgaard, Bodø, Norway; Whatcom Museum, Bellingham, WA; US Embassy, Brussels, Belgium; Seattle Art Museum, Seattle, WA; and Museo de los Pintores Oaxaquenos, Oaxaca, Mexico. Isaksen has also shown her work extensively across North America, has been a recipient of dozens of awards and public art commissions, and was a founder of Seattle Print Arts, Seattle, WA. She has participated in artist residencies across the world, most recently at Tare Steigen Air, Tare Art Center, Steigen, Norway and at Ballinglen Arts Foundation, Bally, Ireland. Her work is part of dozens of private, public, and corporate collections including those of the Boeing Corporate Headquarters, Chicago, IL; Hilton Hotel, Seattle, WA; Seibu Department Stores, Funabashi, Shizoka Higashi, Totsuka, Japan; Goldman Sachs, New York, NY, and the United States Embassy in Riga, Latvia.

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SDAF | CELEBRATE THE ARTS IN SEATTLE

Seattle Deconstructed Art Fair (SDAF)
Opening August 5, 2021

Back by popular demand, the Seattle Deconstructed Art Fair returns for the month of August, celebrating the resilience of visual arts in Seattle with over 40 galleries, art institutions and non-profit organizations participating in this month-long event. Last year’s community-driven efforts drew the attention of over 13,000 unique website visitors and brought crowds safely back into the galleries to view artwork over the course of the month. Through the collaborative efforts of the gallery community, the SDAF returns, continuing with the hybrid format of online and in-person exhibitions, with an added calendar of in-person events.

With the aim of raising awareness of the existing vibrant arts and culture available in the greater Seattle region, SDAF celebrates the re-opening and recovery of our neighborhoods. The strength of the visual arts community is evident, as not a single art gallery has closed due to the COVID-19 pandemic. Foster/White Gallery’s selection of works from Will Robinson and Tom Burrows celebrates our emergence from the pandemic by creating a visual landscape imbued with a newfound appreciation of life, compassion, communal strength, and fortitude so fundamental to the human experience.

Read an article about the 2021 Seattle Deconstructed Art Fair here.

Seattle Forward // Seattle Deconstructed Art Fair from VIA Creatives on Vimeo.

Art enthusiasts and collectors are invited to view all SDAF exhibitions online at www.seattledeconstructedartfair.com, and in person at individual gallery locations. Check out the consolidated calendar of events – featuring in person exhibition openings, artist meet & greets, as well as an online map of all the participating galleries.

The Seattle Deconstructed Art Fair runs online and in person from August 5 – 31, 2021. A First Thursday Kick-off event is planned for August 5, 2021 from 6 - 8 pm in Pioneer Square and Downtown, marking the official return of the First Thursday Artwalk after a 16 month hiatus.

 

Will Robinson, Crescendo, basalt, 47 x 20.5 x 34 inches

Will Robinson | Tapestry

SDAF Feature | August 5 - 21, 2021

Achieving warmth and softness with unforgiving stone, Will Robinson breathes life into each of his pieces, revealing the innate qualities of the natural medium he works with. His sculptures are as much about discovery as they are reflections of the artist’s intuition.
 
Finding boulders and slabs across the Pacific Northwest is the beginning of his artistic process. From the exterior it is often impossible to determine the characteristics and mineral properties within each stone. It is only after he has begun to carve through each piece that he discovers intricacies and attributes to highlight through sculptural form. Within his newest body of work, Robinson weaves a diverse array of sculptures together through the common thread of his pursuit of beauty.

Will Robinson, Mahogany Flame, red granite, 18 x 19 x 10 inches

  Will Robinson studied History at the University of Washington. His work has been shown across North America, including at the Southern Vermont Arts Center, Manchester, VT; SOFA Exposition, Chicago, IL; Toronto International Art Fair, Toronto, ON, and around the Pacific Northwest. His sculptures were selected by jury for exhibitions such as the City of Woodinville’s Juried Invitational Exhibition, Woodinville, WA and the Bainbridge Island Invitational Classic for the Arts, Bainbridge Island, WA. Robinson’s sculptures have been selected for numerous public art collections and site-specific sculpture commissions such as for Swedish Medical Center, Issaquah, WA; the Las Vegas Cleveland Clinic designed by Frank Gehry, Las Vegas, NV, and the Puget Sound Naval Shipyard Memorial Plaza, Bremerton, WA. His work has also been included in dozens of corporate and private collections across North America.

 

To learn more about Will Robinson and to see available artworks please visit his page.

 Tom Burrows, Jedidiah Island, polymer resin, 24 x 24 inches

Tom Burrows | New Works

SDAF Feature | August 5 - 21, 2021

Tom Burrows’ resin pieces are laboriously created through a unique and highly variable process. Burrows’ artistic career has included a myriad of explorations in sculptural materials, ranging from performative, site-specific installation work to two-dimensional pieces. Often with an element of research focused on social issues such as homelessness and housing, he has been a significant part of the arts community of British Columbia since the early 1960s. 

The works in this exhibition reflect light, bouncing it between the walls of each hollow form and illuminating the natural tendencies of his materials. Vibrant pigmentation causes each piece to possess a seemingly effulgent presence, each transmitting fields of color and allowing for meditative encounters.

Says Burrows "It’s difficult to impossible for me to verbally zero in on my work, which is essentially non-narrative. I can attempt to describe the factors that circle it. Possibly it is zero, a circle with an empty center. My role as an artist is to construct a set of parameters within which media such as pigmented polyester or glazed porcelain self-generate image, parameters akin to the climatic conditions that allow ice crystals to form snowflakes. I do try to avoid gesture. Any emotional or narrative content is imposed by the viewer anthropomorphizing the medium. The medium is the message. It glows with an inner luminance, a trace to the Chauvet Cave."

Tom Burrows, Gomer Island, polymer resin, 48 x 48 inches

Tom Burrows has a BA in Art History from the University of British Columbia, Vancouver, BC, and studied Sculpture at St. Martin’s College, London, UK. He has shown his work internationally, at galleries across North America, and at places like the Museum of Contemporary Art, Antwerp, Belgium, Musée d’Art Moderne, Paris, France, and Vancouver Art Gallery, Vancouver, BC. Burrows has been selected to do a number of commissions, and his work is part of collections including that of the Canadian Embassy to Japan in Tokyo, Government of Ontario Art Collection, the Morris and Helen Belkin Gallery at the University of British Columbia, Vancouver, BC and Canada Council Art Bank, Ottawa, ON among others. 

To learn more about Tom Burrows and to see available works please visit his page.

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AUGUST 2021 | TOM BURROWS | NEW WORKS

 

Tom Burrows, Jedidiah Island, polymer resin, 24 x 24 inches 

Tom Burrows

New Work | Seattle Deconstructed Art Fair 

August 5 - 28, 2021 

Tom Burrows’ resin pieces are laboriously created through a unique and highly variable process. Burrows’ artistic career has included a myriad of explorations in sculptural materials, ranging from performative, site-specific installation work to two-dimensional pieces. Often with an element of research focused on social issues such as homelessness and housing, he has been a significant part of the arts community of British Columbia since the early 1960s. 

The works in this exhibition reflect light, bouncing it between the walls of each hollow form and illuminating the natural tendencies of his materials. Vibrant pigmentation causes each piece to possess a seemingly effulgent presence, each transmitting fields of color and allowing for meditative encounters.
 

Tom Burrows, Gomer Island, polymer resin, 48 x 48 inches
Says Burrows "It’s difficult to impossible for me to verbally zero in on my work, which is essentially non-narrative. I can attempt to describe the factors that circle it. Possibly it is zero, a circle with an empty center. My role as an artist is to construct a set of parameters within which media such as pigmented polyester or glazed porcelain self-generate image, parameters akin to the climatic conditions that allow ice crystals to form snowflakes. I do try to avoid gesture. Any emotional or narrative content is imposed by the viewer anthropomorphizing the medium. The medium is the message. It glows with an inner luminance, a trace to the Chauvet Cave."
Tom Burrows has a BA in Art History from the University of British Columbia, Vancouver, BC, and studied Sculpture at St. Martin’s College, London, UK. He has shown his work internationally, at galleries across North America, and at places like the Museum of Contemporary Art, Antwerp, Belgium, Musée d’Art Moderne, Paris, France, and Vancouver Art Gallery, Vancouver, BC. Burrows has been selected to do a number of commissions, and his work is part of collections including that of the Canadian Embassy to Japan in Tokyo, Government of Ontario Art Collection, the Morris and Helen Belkin Gallery at the University of British Columbia, Vancouver, BC and Canada Council Art Bank, Ottawa, ON among others.

To learn more about Tom Burrows and to see available work, please visit his page.

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AUGUST 2021 | WILL ROBINSON | TAPESTRY

Will Robinson, Andantino, stone, 32.5 x 22 x 15 inches 

Will Robinson

Tapestry | Seattle Deconstructed Art Fair 

August 5 - 28, 2021 

Achieving warmth and softness with unforgiving stone, Robinson breathes life into each of his pieces, revealing the innate qualities of the natural medium he works with. His sculptures are as much about discovery as they are reflections of the artist’s intuition. 


Finding boulders and slabs across the Pacific Northwest is the beginning of his artistic process. From the exterior it is often impossible to determine the characteristics and mineral properties within each stone. It is only after he has begun to carve through each piece that he discovers intricacies and attributes to highlight through sculptural form. Within his newest body of work, Robinson weaves a diverse array of sculptures together through the common thread of his pursuit of beauty.

 

Will Robinson, Ripple in Time, stone, 66 x 32 x 21 inches

Will Robinson studied History at the University of Washington. His work has been shown across North America, including at the Southern Vermont Arts Center, Manchester, VT; SOFA Exposition, Chicago, IL; Toronto International Art Fair, Toronto, ON, and around the Pacific Northwest. His sculptures were selected by jury for exhibitions such as the City of Woodinville’s Juried Invitational Exhibition, Woodinville, WA and the Bainbridge Island Invitational Classic for the Arts, Bainbridge Island, WA. Robinson’s sculptures have been selected for numerous public art collections and site-specific sculpture commissions such as for Swedish Medical Center, Issaquah, WA; the Las Vegas Cleveland Clinic designed by Frank Gehry, Las Vegas, NV, and the Puget Sound Naval Shipyard Memorial Plaza, Bremerton, WA. His work has also been included in dozens of corporate and private collections across North America.

  

To learn more about Will Robinson and to see available works please visit his page.

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JULY 2021 | ROBERT MARCHESSAULT | GROW / RE-GROW

Robert Marchessault, Pupuri, acrylic and oil on canvas stretched on panel, 60 x 48 inches

 

Robert Marchessault

Grow / Re-Grow
July 1 - 24, 2021


Painter Robert Marchessault has long been inspired by the resilience of trees, but in 2020, their fortitude took on a new level of meaning. As we globally faced the rise of one of the most devastating pandemics of modern time, Marchessault turned again to subjects that represent adaptation in the face of struggle, growth amid challenge, and longevity against all odds. The trees he has painted for his new exhibition Grow / Re-Grow are striking reminders of the perseverance not only of the living things he so poetically renders, but of our own.

Each a combination of memory and experience, Robert Marchessault’s trees are not based on photographs or certain tree species; instead, the artist orchestrates the trees symbolically. Gnarled trunks and windblown branches are the eloquent results of environmental affects. The beauty of these trees is not in spite of what they have weathered, but because of it. Soft but vibrant, atmospheric abstractions serve as surroundings for each tree. Marchessault composes each painting, placing familiar natural forms on colorful surfaces full of movement.  

 

Robert Marchessault, Arcs, oil and acrylic on panel, 52 x 40 inches

 

Says the artist, "For many years, my landscapes, and in particular my images of trees, have been a visual metaphor for overcoming difficulties and thriving in adversity. I am in wonder at how trees are able to take root and grow in spite of forces aligned against them.  Wind, drought, rocks, pollution, pests and disease make survival a struggle. Yet, in the face of the misery; trees adapt, change, bend, re-grow and thrive."

Robert Marchessault received a Visual Arts Diploma from Dawson College, Montreal, QC, a BFA from Concordia University, Montreal, QC and an MA from Ontario Institute for Studies in Education, University of Toronto, Toronto, ON. His work has been shown internationally including at Gotland Museum, Visby, Sweden, and many galleries across North America. He’s been the recipient of dozens of awards including a Canada Council Travel Grant. Marchessault’s paintings are in dozens of art collections including 20th Century Fox, Bank of Montreal, Rothschilds Inc, and Royal Bank, among many others.

To learn more about Robert Marchessault and to see available works, please visit his page.

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JUNE + JULY 2021 | ALDEN MASON: A TEACHER'S LEGACY

 

 

Alden Mason

A Teacher's Legacy 

Through July 24, 2021

On view now at Foster/White Gallery is a selection of work by students of Mason's during his 32 year tenure at the University of Washington. The works reflect the types of assignments and exercises he gave to his students, as well as Mason's singular approach in imparting his artistic knowledge, ease, and processes. Proceeds from the sale of these reasonably priced pieces will be used by the Alden Mason Foundation to establish a scholarship for Fine Arts Students at the University of Washington.
The pieces range broadly in media and style and include work from design, watercolor, mixed media and drawing classes Mason taught. The grouping includes a watercolor painting created by Chuck Close, a student of Mason's in the late 1950s. Foster/White Gallery will be auctioning this piece, with the proceeds going to the Alden Mason Foundation. 

Mason was an inspiration and mentor to his students, many of whom have contributed their memories of and experiences with the artist to the exhibition text. They talk of Mason as full of life, vibrant, and dynamic, with a passion for dancing and a love of nature that filled his paintings.  

 Alden Mason, Primal Baskets, acrylic on canvas, 36 x 42 inches
"I took many independent studies with Alden. The 4 & 5 year painting students shared a classroom where we could set up our spaces and leave them. Professors would come to this space and talk with us about our work. When we started, Alden thought my work was too dark and brooding. He encouraged me to have humor and color - a sense of fun. It's always in my mind as I work."
- Allison Collins

“[...] He always seemed to be just back from, or heading out for a fishing trip, and always wore his Fred Flintstone style fishing hat in the building. The class was loosely based on the landscape, and I remember him telling us that the ground was usually and surprisingly lighter than the background - or sky because of the light coming from above. He was very amusing and lighthearted, but took the act of art-making very seriously, and I think he made a good impression on all of us.” - Whiting Tennis

"[...]He asked everyone to gather around and instructed us that we were to paint something unique that resonated with our own personal perspective. The constraints he said, were that we could use only three colors, black, white and gray and that we could only paint the objects he provided. This he said was often the challenge in life, to make something beautiful out of what life provides and be prepared to change course. It was this lesson, more than any others, that stuck with me over the years and provided the key to solving enumerable quandaries. [...]" - Deb Hunter

"[...] His entire being danced with such energy, that he seemed to shake with life. His voice would shudder with laughter,
even as he gave a student the most devastating of criticism. [...]"
- Linda Beaumont

"[...] He loved sharing the joy of making art with all of us, his students, colleagues and friends. He had ambition for himself, and for all of us as well...he wanted every one of us to have a successful career. [...]"
- Gene Gentry McMahon

Alden Mason’s retrospective exhibition at the Bellevue Arts Museum, Fly Your Own Thing, is on view through October 10, 2021. Greg Kucera Gallery will be showing a selection of Mason's painting and drawing through- July 10, 2021, as well as watercolor paintings by Ray Hill, Mason’s instructor and mentor.
Alden Mason held a BFA and an MFA from the University of Washington, Seattle. He had his first solo exhibition in 1946 at Henry Art Gallery, and his work was shown extensively, including at Boise Art Museum, Boise, ID; Denver Art Museum, Denver, CO; Tacoma Art Museum, Tacoma, WA; Whatcom Museum, Bellingham, WA; and San Jose Museum of Art, San Jose, CA to name a few. His paintings are part of dozens of Museum and University collections including San Francisco Museum of Art, San Francisco, CA; Portland Art Museum, Portland, OR; Chicago Art Institute, Chicago, IL; and Bellevue Arts Museum, Bellevue, WA. Alden Mason passed away in February, 2013. He was 93.
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JUNE 2021 | DAVID ALEXANDER | SECOND TIME AROUND THE COASTLINE

David Alexander, When They Fall Rock Island Remains and History Becomes Mystery,
acrylic on canvas, 56.5 x 66 inches

 

DAVID ALEXANDER
Second Time Around the Coastline
June 6 - 26, 2021 

 

Water is a recurring character in the artwork of painter David Alexander. Often mirroring his abstracted landscapes with reflections, Alexander invites us to keep our eyes on the surface of the water he depicts. Some paintings feel like he has completely shortened his depth of field until we are right upon the organic moment he is sharing. Finding nuance and contrast in light and landscape, Alexander’s emotive renderings of natural places fill the two dimensional surfaces of each canvas with intrigue; marks made not only tell a story of place, but also capture the hand of the artist.

This exhibition includes paintings that range from abstract reflections, wide landscapes, and bright, lyrical explorations with attractively amorphous natural forms. Says Alexander, "I pay attention to the impermanence, transience and vulnerability of land, how it is used and/or abused. Many viewers have commented on how abstract my paintings are. I don’t disagree, but I feel they have the amount of representation in them that allows me to work more experimentally and freely within the genre of landscape."

 

David Alexander

 

Alexander studied at the Vancouver Art School and Langara College, both in Vancouver, BC, and holds a BFA from Notre Dame University, Notre Dame, Indiana. He also received an MFA from the University of Saskatchewan, Saskatoon, SK. He has been a visiting artist and instructor across the globe, and participated in residencies including being a guest artist in residence at the Morris Graves Foundation and the Grand Canyon’s Artist in Residence Program.  Alexander’s work is part of numerous museum and gallery collections including the Vancouver Art Gallery, Vancouver BC; Notre Dame University, Indiana, and Museum London, London ON. In addition, his work is in Embassies in Berlin, Beijing and Krakow. Corporate and private collections include works in major cities in North America as well as in Dubai, Seoul, New York, Mumbai and Nice, among others.

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MAY 2021 | MARK REDISKE | LEVI TENENTE

Mark Rediske, Lumen I, mixed media on panel, 42 x 42 inches

 

MARK REDISKE

levi tenente
May 6 - 22, 2021 

Mark Rediske's artwork is uniquely born of a complex process. It exudes a powerful yet quiet presence, a timelessness and organic quality. Often referencing mythical or ancient civilizations and geographic points, Rediske highlights our collective narrative and shared connection to the natural world. In this body of work Rediske explores a return to light, both figuratively and literally.

Says the artist "The last year has been an ordeal and a test of resolve to sustain hope, empathy and a reverence for beauty. [...]These paintings have a heightened sensibility of light and dark with the aspiration of light emanating through."

Rediske achieves an effect that gives his pieces a feeling of timelessness. Richly saturated hues are tempered by warm neutrals, rich blues and greens give way to  soft golds. A master of his craft, Rediske’s panels are flawlessly executed. There is a relief  in sharing space with his artwork; a calm, meditative quality extends from the pieces themselves, quietly inviting reflection and introspection.

 

Mark Rediske, Lumen V, mixed media on panel, 42 x 42 inches

 

Mark Rediske holds a BFA and an MA from St. Cloud University, St Cloud, MN. He has shown his work across the United States, including Frye Art Museum, Seattle, WA, and began showing at Foster/White Gallery in 1991. He was an instructor at St. Cloud University, St. Cloud, MN; Pratt Fine Arts Center, Seattle, WA; and Oregon College of Arts & Crafts, Portland, OR. Rediske’s artwork is held in dozens of collections including American Airlines, Seattle, WA; The Ritz-Carlton, Washington, DC; Prudential Insurance Company of America, Newark, NJ; Microsoft Corporation, Redmond, WA; and PricewaterhouseCoopers LLP, Chicago, IL. 

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APRIL 2021 | CASEY McGLYNN | LANDING IN THE CROW'S NEST

 

Casey McGlynn, Ex Bird, 2021, mixed media on canvas, 96 x 96 in.
CASEY MCGLYNN | LANDING IN THE CROW'S NEST
April 1 - 24, 2021

Casey McGlynn creates layered multi-media pieces with a focus on painting and collage. His honest creations pull from ongoing personal narratives and delve into intimate realities of his life and internal dialogue. Approaching sadness through humor and with penchant for all things punk, McGlynn's visual language is full of symbolism. Colors tend towards highly saturated, bright, and varied, with figurative elements outlined in black paint. In Landing in the Crow's Nest we see deep greens and blues offsetting neon oranges and pinks. Whales, turtles, horses and birds coalesce, a riot of forms and colors filling space.

These pieces teeter on the edge between distressed  and reflective; meandering through a collection of thoughts before ultimately returning to their starting point.

In this body of work, Landing in the Crow's Nest, McGlynn's starting point was the idea of returning to or finding home, landing in a place of healing. In this case, The Crow's Nest refers to McGlynn's new studio in Sault Ste. Marie, Canada. The title piece, imaged above, depicts the artist's mother's house, and above the compartmentalized structure, perches a bird. There is a sense that from its vantage point, the bird has landed, calmly, in a place of its choosing. 

 

Casey McGlynn, Sentimental Journey, 2021, mixed media on canvas, 71 x 128 in.

Casey McGlynn holds a Diploma from Ontario College of Art & Design, Toronto, ON. He has shown his work across North America, most recently with his 2019 solo exhibition at Foster/White Gallery, and at Boulder Museum of Contemporary Art, Boulder, CO; by invitation at the Alabama State Council of the Arts, Montgomery, AL; at the Outsider Art Fair, New York, NY; and as a featured artist at the SOFA Exhibition in Chicaco, IL. He has been the recipient of multiple awards, has been a guest lecturer at several universities including at Brock University, St. Catherines, ON. His work is part of collections across North America.

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March 2021 | Tony Angell | Of Time and Place

 

 

Avian conservator and artist Tony Angell’s approach to art making has always centered around revealing not just the anatomical attributes of his subjects, but their unique characteristics, temperaments, and even the mood of the creatures he depicts. With this body of work, Of Time and Place, Angell takes it a step further, telling a complete story of a moment, allowing viewers to truly see beyond the creature into the a full narrative.
 
Best known for his stone and bronze sculptures, Angell has also created prints, drawings, and clayboard works in tandem with his three dimensional pieces. Of Time and Place consists completely of lithographs made over the last 35 years which Angell has revisited, hand-coloring each with pastels. “As I revisited each piece, I found myself more involved with the stories and what I could see in color. Color captures the attitude. Color invited me to do a lot more than simply interpret the form, design, and characteristics [of the birds]. The color gave me the opportunity to see the stories surrounding each subject, and the moment they were in.”
Pieces in the exhibition will range in size from 8 x 10 inches to 42 x 28 inches in size.
 

Tony Angell holds both a BA and MA in speech communication from the University of Washington, Seattle. Among other awards, he received the V&A Illustration Award and Overall Winner from the Victoria & Albert Museum in London, for his work on In the Company of Crows and Ravens, written with John Marzluff.  Angell’s work has been featured in dozens of gallery and museum exhibitions across the United States, including the Leigh Yawkey Woodson Art Museum, Wausau, WI; Museum of Northwest Art, La Connor, WA; and the Gilcrease Museum of Art, Tulsa, OK. His work can be found in many private collections and in public collections including  Frye Art Museum, Seattle, WA; Seattle Art Museum, Seattle, WA; Museum of Wildlife Art, Jackson, WY; and Victoria & Albert Museum, London, UK.

 

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