Archive | New In My Shop

The Owl of Doom

“The Owl” is a German fairy tale collected by the Brothers Grimm in Grimm’s Fairy Tales. In the story, a horned owl flies into a barn owned by a local at the nearby town. The owl quickly frightens all of the townspeople who try to enter the barn. The same day, a man known for his courage and bravery in warlike skills announces to the populace that they are “all acting like women”. He then ventures into the barn with a spear. The owl hoots at him, and he flees in terror. The townspeople finally come up with the decision to burn the barn down and be rid of the owl forever. (more…)

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Celebrating Important Black Female Artists


This year for Black History Month I wanted to paint a handful of important black female artists. I thought I would maybe do one or two portraits, but the more I researched, the more I fell in love with these amazing women. I picked out 15 important artists overall, and today I’d like to share my first 6 portraits with you. (more…)

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New Art: Affectionate Animals Couples + Valentines Day Preorder!

Nine new Affectionate Animal couples are now in my shop! For a limited time, you can preorder order them as Valentines Day cards. Place your order by THURSDAY NIGHT (PST) to guarantee availability and arrival by Valentines Day. I will only be orderring these cards once, and I will only order slightly more than what you guys buy during the preorder, so getting your order in now is key! (more…)

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10 Commission Slots Now Available + New Storybook Portraits!

Making art out of significant events helps us remember the things that are most important to us, it helps us cling to threads of joy and hope.

Some moments in our lives are so rich that it can seem impossible to convey our feelings properly: leaving a home you’ve known for years, losing a cherished person, or the arrival of a new child. Moments like these are what my artwork can capture best. With ink and paint, I express what can otherwise seem inexpressible. (more…)

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Six New Paintings: Newborn Vuk, from Serbian folklore

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Wolves survive because they embody a fierceness that frightens their enemies and a passion that sustains their loved ones. According to Vuk Karadžić–the father of the study of Serbian folklore–in this Slavic tradition, a woman who had lost several babies in succession would name her newborn son Vuk (translated: wolf), because it was believed that the witches, who “ate” the babies, were afraid to attack the wolves. (more…)

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