Nate Rutter is the Assistant Gallery Manager at Maine Art Hill. He was hired in the spring of 2018 right when we were in the middle of all the new gallery spaces and our new branding. Now that he has made it through a crazy summer season, and still wants to stay around, we thought… Read more »
Yup, that is right. It’s time to put my money where my mouth is. Any personal donation made today, October 10, 2018, I will match up to $775 which with your help will bring me to $5000. You all have been so generous, and I need to do my part.
Maine Art Hill is hosting The Pink Show. This show will be held at the Pop-Up gallery space at Studios on Maine Art Hill starting October 11. You may view the show virtually starting October 1. Sales will start at 10 am on October 11. The show will be open daily from 10 am to… Read more »
As an artist, I am fascinated by the incredible variety of canine characteristics. Their differences in head shapes, body sizes, eyes, noses, jowls, ears, paws (not to mention facial expressions, temperament, and propensity for drooling) continually tickle and intrigue me.
“Round Pond is where Spenny, one of my best friends, kept his boat, Mist,” says Hoyt. “We sailed on her together for twenty-five years.” Twenty-five years of memories build on and around the waters near Round Pond have a way of reflecting in an artists work.
“The Eggemoggin Reach Regatta is always a great day. Its a celebration of wooden boats and Maine history,” explains Hoyt. “In this show, there are two paintings with views from my perch on Raven 24 during the race. It was an amazing day to be out on the water.”
“The friction of waves wears down form and finish to reveal the hidden structure and burnished surfaces,” he explains. “My studio is crammed with bits and pieces of ceramic trials, failures and wins serving as jumping off points for new artistic expression.”
Featured Artist, Jeff Fioravanti is the guest artist for Pop Up beginning Tuesday, September 18 through Monday, September 24. Read on to learn more about his inspiration, his process, and his work. September 18 to September 24 “Painting today, to preserve the past, for tomorrow!” This is my mission, it is my inspiration. It is what… Read more »
“I had just finished this plein air sketch in an hour. Compared to my studio work that I had spent hours on, it just blew them away. There was no comparison,” says LeCours. “The plein air work had more energy, more vitality. It was more real than the studio work. Because it had come from a three-dimensional world and I was reacting to the elements, even the wind, it had more life. It had all fed into my creativity.”
“In this show I have explored different landscapes, a subject matter I have not visited in a while,” says Joergensen. “I could not entirely let go of my passion for barns, however. For me, they are more of a shelter or a homestead safely rooted or grounded. They have a sense of belonging to something deeper, and it was important to include them.”