Square Dots #1: sexism and dinero

Square Dots #1
Acrylic on canvas
12 x 12 in
POA

If you would like to know the price of Square Dots #1 contact meIf that statement makes you nervous, there’s no pressure to buy. Do feel free to ask me questions about my work. Read on for insights into my painting process…

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Square Dots #1

Square Dots #1 (2020)
Acrylic on canvas
12 x 12 in
POA

If you would like to know the price of Square Dots #1, contact me. If that statement makes you nervous, there’s no pressure to buy. Do feel free to ask me questions about my work.

Continue reading “Square Dots #1”

Triangle Lines and Sunlit Patches (2020)

Triangle Lines and Sunlit Patches (2020)
Acrylic on canvas
51.5 x 40.5 cm
POA

If you would like to know the price of Triangle Lines and Sunlit Patches please contact me. If that statement makes you nervous, there’s no pressure to buy. Do feel free to ask me questions about my work.

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It’s Okay to Look (2020)

It’s Okay to Look (2020)
Acrylic on canvas
51.5 x 40.5 cm
POA

If you would like to know the price of It’s Okay to Look please contact me. If that statement makes you nervous, there’s no pressure to buy. Do feel free to ask me questions about my work.

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Autumn / Winter Light (2020)

Autumn / Winter Light (2020
Acrylic on canvas
40 x 50 cm
POA

If you would like to know the price of Autumn / Winter Light please contact me. If that statement makes you nervous, there’s no pressure to buy. Do feel free to ask me questions about my work.

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Locus of Evaluation Part 1

Perhaps the most fundamental condition of creativity is that the source or locus of evaluative judgement is internal.

Carl Rogers (1998)

When I was thirteen my art teacher told me I wasn’t good enough to do art at ‘O’ Level and I believed him. Perhaps what he actually meant was, “you enjoy making art too much. You don’t take it seriously.” I used to sing and make noises and talk during my mark making. I once drew a still life that had the words, “ahhh, shit!” in it (I drew what I saw). Perhaps he disliked my enthusiasm because he’d lost his own. I didn’t take art seriously. It was fun. Until he told me I wasn’t good enough. I stopped making art and began journalling instead.

Using a journal is a great way of externalising what’s in your head and helping you move forward in your thinking. I invite my coaching clients to keep a journal during their coaching journey as it can help them reflect on various aspects of themselves and their relationships to people, events, things… It can also be used for creative writing and drawing. There are many ways of journalling and it can be as unique as you are.
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