Mona Makela

Out of 26,000 entries, her photo, “Morning Greeting,” was a finalist in the Smithsonian Magazine’s second annual photo contest.


Melinda Littlejohn

Within her softly lit, monochromatic still-life paintings, Melinda Littlejohn offers viewers a place to dwell in pure silence. “I try to make my work whisper, not shout,” says the artist


Stanley Bleifeld

His work is in numerous private collections throughout the world. In 2008 his monument to the struggle for African-American civil rights, It Seemed like Reaching for the Moon was dedicated at the statehouse in Richmond, Virginia.


Shirley T. Smith

Of the Navajo women, who Shirley Thomson-Smith got to know and respect, she has this to say: “I was fascinated by those women. Their message was a non-verbal transmission of thought, feeling and strength. I’ve always admired Mexican, African and Indian art. My figures are a synthesis of all these.”


Scott Tyler

Scott enjoys working with his brother Nate Tyler, an amazing artist in his own right, while exploring and expanding certain aspects of their fathers Tai Chi design. Reconnecting with family and creating kinetic art has allowed Scott to appreciate the balance in his life.


Jyoti Shon

Everything originates from stone, it is the sand on the beach and the dust floating in space, it is like time solidified. My goal is to create works that are rooted in the nature of things. That is my reality.


Garr Ugalde

Over his career he has sculpted for the commercial industry but since the early 2000’s his focus has been on fine arts. Much of this work concentrated on figuration and social commentary.


Jim Aguias

Jim’s respect for the importance, nobility, and inherent dignity of the animals he sculpts is vividly and beautifully apparent in everything he does, whatever the scale, subject, or mood.