As she has found her voice over the years, Offutt’s work has blossomed into something intensely personal and expressive.
Meet four artists who are irresistibly drawn to the world’s creatures.
Clement’s depictions of sweeping, luminous skies have won approval from collectors and fellow artists alike.
A viewer can expect to see a range of subjects in his oeuvre—a Copenhagen shipyard, coastal Oregon, Zion National Park, or an outdoor market in Provence.
Today Cote portrays everything from portraits and still lifes to the landmarks and desert landscapes around his home in Tempe, AZ.
The figurative painter always looks to her models for clues about their inner “questions” and emotions—qualities she can then capture in her classical realist paintings to communicate something about the human condition.
When she teaches, and in her own art, Erickson frequently returns to the important connection between what we believe—or what we think we should see—and what our eyes in fact take in.
This issue marks the 47th anniversary of Southwest Art. To celebrate the milestone, editors Kristin Hoerth, Kim Agricola, and Mackenzie McCreary have chosen 47 of our favorite artworks from the past year.
Over the years, Immel has alternated between technical detail and painterly flexibility. Today she combines the two in each painting.
For Russian native Inna Cherneykina, flowers embody the beauty of nature, and while she enjoys painting nature’s other exquisite offerings, it’s the chance to portray flowers in virtually endless arrangements that lures her back to her easel again and again.