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Heather Edwards Things Not That Strange Are False Framed From Goofy Graphite Hand Deckled Giclee on Paper
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Heather Edwards Things Not That Strange Are False Framed From Goofy Graphite Hand Deckled Giclee on Paper Heather Edwards


Status: In Stock Available | Condition: New | Edition:Limited Edition Graphite Hand Deckled Giclee on Paper | Edition Size: Limited Edition of 295 | Dim:8"H x 14"W / Framed: 11"H x 17"W | Heather Edwards| Item #: CEFALSEGR


Price: $ 295.00 USD..


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Available for purchase today, April  16, 2024
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Things Not That Strange Are False Framed From Goofy. Hand-Signed by the Artist. Includes a Certificate of Authenticity. Archival paper print, featuring a hand-torn deckled edge, framed in a classic black frame. The artwork is "floated" so that the deckled edges are visible. The back of the framed art is affixed with a wire for easy wall hanging. (wall hook not included) Giclee on paper print using archival inks and materials - CEFALSEGR

NOTES: Things Not That Strange Are False Framed From Goofy. Explore the brilliance of the almighty pencil! Known in the art community as graphite, this age old medium is celebrated for its ability to distill artwork down to its purest form: a simple hand-drawn grey line. In the hand of a skilled artist that grey line can be pulled across paper, curved, bent, shaped, and carefully sculpted into something truly magical, brimming with life, character and even the ability to conjure up memories of life's greatest stories. .

Things Not That Strange Are False Framed From Goofy  Graphite Hand Deckled Giclee on Paper by Heather Edwards  is signed by the artist and comes with a certificate of authenticity.

image Copyright © 2024 by Heather Edwards

Heather Edwards bio

"I don't necessarily want the viewer to have the same response to my painting as I have. Instead, my hope is that the expression I paint on the board through hours of observation and execution of detail will speak to them in a way that ignites thoughts and feelings unique to them..." ~ Heather Theurer.
Some stories begin on well-defined roads or with billboard accomplishments. But the story of an artist usually begins somewhere less noticeable, perhaps even unrecognizable to most. It is just such a beginning that gave life to the art of creator, Heather Theurer. Paintings were born from 5:45 a.m. mornings during summer breaks from school in Paradise, Utah, waking up to breathe in the crisp air and watch the sun rise and glow through the blades of grass in the lawn. Ideas sprung from thunderstorms, the struggles of working on a small farm and from the loyal companionship of pets. Personal experiences combined to shape the narrative behind each forthcoming creation. From that vantage point, life itself became the paint on the brush and the guiding force behind everything Heather made and from as early as her pre school years she knew that making art was what she wanted to do for the rest of her life. However, receiving extra training or attending an acknowledged art school were not to be part of her story. Yet, it was from her own father that she learned one of her most valuable lessons: observe. It was a simple enough concept, but it stuck. Heather's paintings are the product of decades of observation of people, of environments, of animals and of textiles, as well as the convergence of every scrap of knowledge that came attached to them. The wonder and magic of Disney movies, both the imagery and the music, also helped cultivate the ideas that began to take form in painting, and now, boldly recreating Disney characters in a way that brings them into the realism of our world has become an exciting new passion. Shared and collected around the world, Heather Theurer's paintings are constructed in the midst of a bustling family with five children in Las Vegas, Nevada. And although that poses a multitude of challenges of its own, her art has gone on to get the attention of USA Today, the LA Times and received recognition and awards from respected organizations such as Art Renewal Center, Artist's Magazine and Spectrum, among others. To Heather, every painting is personal, but not necessarily in the way most might think. "I don't necessarily want the viewer to have the same response to my painting as I have. Instead, my hope is that the expression I paint on the board through hours of observation and execution of detail will speak to them in a way that ignites thoughts and feelings unique to them."

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