• We're Still Here

    Points of View Gallery Website
    Group show

    The Covid 19 pandemic has meant a long absence from the art gallery.  But Points of View Artists have continued to create art even in isolation.  We hope to return this summer with in-person receptions.  In the meantime, enjoy this sampling of recent work.  If you have questions about any of the artists' work, contact us for information.  (Note:  NFS = Not For Sale;  POR = Price on Request)


    Judith LongWhat’s Up, Wabbit is the result of studies of two sides of a statue Judith saw in Sheffield, England.  She carved the image onto a linoleum plate and inked relief.  (14” x 18” framed;  $200)

    Barbara Snapp:  The days were dark and cold.  Barbara’s energies were diverted into non-art paths.  Winter Road and Trickling Stream are one-hour sketches that kept her creative muse somewhat pacified.  (Soft pastel, ~9” x 12”)

    Jackie Melissas:  These Raku-fired birds are elegant even if they can’t fly.  (POR)

    Beth Heron:  Beth has been experimenting with old wallpapers crafted into new collages.  Wallflower 2 is one result in a series.  (NFS)

    Carolyn JudsonThis Car Climbed Mount Washington (11”wide, $125) and Sunset Tile (6” wide, $35) are two of Carolyn’s ceramic pieces available at Markings  Gallery  (https://www.markingsgallery.com/)

    Ann Slocum:  Ann has also been experimenting with new techniques.  Confetti is the result.  (Mixed media)

    Bonnie DickeyEveryone’s Child is a reminder that even a pile of leaves can provide delight. (Prismacolor pencil, NFS)

    Nancy MarstallerBusy Bees and Watchful are colorful reminders of the wonders of nature. (Fiber collages, 12” x 12”)

    Craig SnappI’m Hanging In There and I’m Hanging In There, Too  are trees that survived both Covid and the Winter.  But they are looking forward to Spring!  (Digital photographs; size and price on request)

    Alan MastArcadian Landscape and Garden are two very different examples of Alan’s work.  (Acrylic on canvas)

    Barbara BeanCaught in the Moment captures the 2020 feeling of being here and not here.