Plans


As written in my last entry, I am working on a large piece. There are three reasons why: first, after doing a bunch of smaller pieces, the challenge of working on a large piece sounded like a good way to shake things up; second, in exploring the edges of my abilities, I learn what I like to do with these Foundlings.


Each size has its own challenges above and beyond the aesthetics. Small works need to command enough attention so they don't feel insignificant. Large works, just by their size have significance but can appear like furniture. These large pieces need a subtler aesthetic; and lastly; as a kind of strategy,


I will have a fourth, outside wall on my booth at Art Expo Solo in April. It is my hope that having a large work on the outside wall will stand out in a very crowded event. That's the plan anyway. I want my large work to really stand out but not look like a clock (I received a lot of these clock comments last year). And after all of this I still need to make sure that I can hang this...To the left, Number 3. A recent work that has become so dear to me.

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Just back from my trip to the Southwest traveling with my brother Gary. Aside from the beautiful nature to be found, in spite of the heat, traveling affords me two benefits. First, it’s a respite from

I have to be careful when I work large. As I have mentioned, working large means having to deal with weight, loads, and structure. Small works have their challenges but large works almost feel like cr

As stated in a prior entry, I was concerned about how large this leaf bowl was. I was concerned that this element either needed a large work to support it or it would easily overwhelm it. It turns ou