This is the sea shell of a Scallop (aequipecten glyptus) painted on a 5 x 7 canvas panel. This painting and six of my other paintings of seashells and my article about these mollusks appeared in the March 2020 edition of The Breeze Magazine of the Lowcountry. For more information about the painting, click here.
This is a painting of the American or Common Oyster. It is 5 x 7 inches on canvas panel. Oysters are bivalves. Bivalves have no bones or head! In order to hold themselves together, they grow shells. I have written an article about oysters and other bivalves that appeared in the March edition of The Breeze Magazine of the Lowcountry. Six of my paintings illustrate the article. For more information about this painting, click here.
This is a painting, 5 x 7 of the shells of cockles (cardiidae). Before the era of modern medicine, heart patients were given ground-up cockles shells by physicians. This painting appeared in the March edition of The Breeze, Magazine of the Lowcountry. For more information on the painting, click here.
This is a rescue dog, adopted from a shelter. He is very smart, loving, and lucky to be in such a wonderful family. His pet portrait is 8″ x 8″. His owner has the portrait framed and in her dining room on a side wall.
This cute dog is a terrier. His owner had the winning bid at the Humane Society’s auction. She e mailed me photographs of her dog and this 10 x 8 portrait was the result.
This is Jamie, a very large female Great Dane who belongs to a dear friend. Jamie was rescued by her owner from a terrible situation and now lives a wonderful life. This painting shows her soulful eyes and loving disposition. She is a marvelous dog.
This is another pet portrait that a lovely woman purchased at the Humane Society’s auction “Reigning Cats and Dogs.” Pet portraits are bid upon and the winner furnishes me several photographs to use as references.
This is a portrait of a pet Persian cat. Its owner bought one of my donated “pet portraits” at the Humane Society Auction. I do the portraits using reference photographs that the owners provide. I made several studies of this cat which you can see by going to my dailypaintworks gallery. Click here.
This is a ground pitcher plant and is the largest of one type of pitcher plant. It is a native of Malaysian Borneo and its pitchers have been measured at over 16 inches long. It can capture lizards, frogs, rodents and other vermin. If you would like to see more about this painting or see other omnivorous plants, click here.
This plant was used by the Algonquin, Cree, Iroquois and other native American tribes to treat small pox by means of a root infusion. The plant likes to grow in bogs, swamps, and wet, sandy meadows. To see more about this painting and to see other paintings of carnivorous plants, click here.