I painted this one for my spiritual room
Digital art cartoon/illustration of Paul McGillion and David Mazouz as Captain Donnis Starling and the cabin boy Rolfie (characters in my fantasy novel).
This is one of my personal favorites and unfortunately, it’s very hard for me to photograph the beauty and detail in it, mostly because it’s so large and even the best lighting never captures all the colors properly. Close up you can see very intricate details like fur and cave art on the walls, and I even hid the famous and disturbing Birdman of Lascaux somewhere in there.
This was painted with many layers of watered down acrylics on hard wood panel.
This acrylic painting is on a very heavy wooden board and has tons of gold flecks and sparkles in it that you can’t really see in the photo.
3 Canvases. Acrylic landscape paintings of Mt Washington Village. My parents live up the mountain the entire winter season so they wanted me to paint this for their cabin. It was my first time painting houses, and although it took forever, I found that I don’t mind painting houses so I may do some more landscape scenes with architecture in the future.
Big canvas acrylic painting with native art mixed in
The fairy tree painting is acrylics on cardboard.
Big acrylic painting, lots of glitter flecks that you can’t really see in the photo.
Acrylic painting of a grizzly bear cub who was fishing, based on a photograph my dad took out in Knight Inlet.
This is a tribute acrylic painting based on Jonny Armstrong’s wildlife photography.
Every once in awhile I come across these amazing photographers who capture these phenomenal scenes, so I contact them and ask them if I can turn their photograph into art.
This is Jonny Armstrong’s original photograph and his website here.
I painted this on mirror panels and they can be installed flat onto the wall to make it look like windows.
My original Acrylic Painting on 20 x 16 inch canvas. This is a landscape of the Courtenay River Estuary on Vancouver Island, in BC, Canada during autumn.
The Cut at Decourcy Island in the Gulf Islands of B.C. Canada. During high tide you can kayak through “the cut” in the rocks but during low tide you can’t get through to the other side of the island, and the only other way to the other side is a dangerous passage near Gabriola. This painting is based on a scene from my 2 week long kayaking trip along the gulf islands.