Friday, July 15, 2011

Just Thinking About You & Moses Botkin Challenge


This month Diana Moses Botkin of the Moses Botkin Challenge Group chose for each artist in the challenge to paint a human eye or eyes.  I must say there are some very nice paintings in this challenge.  There are paintings that go way beyond the singular eye and they are so lovely.  As you know I have been away from the studio and it is so good to be back painting.  My painting, "Just Thinking of You",  is a study for a larger work if I ever get the courage to tackle the human form in the future.  The Challenge made for "A Painting Day".

"Just Thinking of You" © 4x4-inches, oil on canvas board by Ruth Andre

"My Daughter's Eyes" 5x7-inches ©

"Eye of the Storm" 3x3.5-inches ©                  
Diana Moses Botkin                                          



"Helen's Eyes" 12x12-inches ©


                                                          
 "Brothers" 8x10-inches © (2 works)
                                                                     Vicki Ross 

                                                    "Lashing Out" 5x5-inches ©
                                                             Sharman Owings

6 comments:

guga said...

Hello! Beautiful! I like very much!
Ewa:)))

guga said...

I thought it was your pictures:) too beautiful:)

Theresa Paden said...

Some very nice paintings. Is that your eye that you painted? I like the softness and brush work.

Ruth Andre said...

Thanks Guga and Theresa for your comments. It is not my eye but it does look a little like my eye. Funny how a painting can go in its own direction.

shirley fachilla said...

Your brushstrokes and palette are marvelous. I certainly hope you explore the human form. I look forward seeing to your interpretations of our "humanness."
I so like all the paintings of the human eye that I may visit each blog and comment on every one.

Diana Moses Botkin said...

I love your painterly approach, Ruth. It's SO fun to see all that textured paint, as much of the design as the subject itself.