Paintings available for sale

All the paintings on this site are painted on wood panels using the highest quality oil paints from Old Holland oil colors. The same paint used by the Dutch masters. The paintings are covered in a protective varnish to protect them from dust and dirt. They are shipped in archival acid free tissue paper, between protective cardboard and bubble wrap. Each painting is signed on the back with a certificate of authenticity. If you prefer your painting framed please let us know in an email. If you have any questions about the purchase of a painting please do not hesitate to email me.

Cafe Bustelo, 12×12, oil on panel

This coffee reminds me of my time working with Miriam and Raphael. They made lattes with it everyday on their break.


Five Sunflowers, 12×12, oil on wood panel

Inspired by the people in my life. Read more about this painting on the blog post, Sunflowers in yellow.


Forsythia, 12×12, oil on wood panel

Spring is in the air! Driving my daughter to and from a sleepover I settled on the idea of moving away from orange paintings, for a while, and paint the lovely bright yellow forsythia dotting the neighborhood landscape.


Roll of the Dice, 12×12 oil on panel

Are you a gambler or a planner?


Water, 12×12 inches – Oil on wood

"There is nothing in the world more soft and weak than water, and yet for attacking things that are firm and strong there is nothing that can take precedence of it—for there is nothing (so effectual) for which it can be changed." Guanzi


No. 2 Pencils, 12×12, oil on wood

A pencil makes its mark by leaving a trail of graphite on paper. The first pencil was a stylus used for scratching wax tablets and before that making marks in clay. When a huge deposit of graphite was discovered in England during the 1500s people confused the material for lead. We still refer to the graphite as lead some 500 years later.


Pincushion, 12×12 inches, oil on wood

This iconic image represents feminism to me. One popular design—a tomato with a strawberry attached—was possibly introduced during the Victorian Era. According to folklore, placing a tomato on the mantel of a new house guaranteed prosperity and repelled evil spirits. If tomatoes were out of season, families improvised by using a round ball of red fabric filled with sand or sawdust. The good-luck symbol also served a practical purpose—a place to store pins. The strawberry contains sand to clean and sharpen needles. It is a universal symbol of womanhood.


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