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Out of the Forest
Out of the Forest is a large oil painting, 36x48x1.5 inches, of a view through the trees of the Ashdown Forest in Sussex to the heathland and fields beyond. It was inspired by the fact that I live very close to the forest and often walk there. The reality of this painting is a little strange. I wanted it to contrast being ârealisticâ as well a little abstract and have therefore experimented by adding extra shapes and layers and hinting at other things but without losing the overall feeling of a warm golden space under the pine trees contrasted against the colder colours, blues and green of the landscape beyond. To the right of the painting a small deer stag can be seen looking back at us. He is quite well hidden. As a regular walker, I am fascinated by how much landscapes change at different times of day and in different seasons and wanted to try and capture this ever changing reality. I also enjoy spotting the deer who are always there but are clever at hiding. I like the ambiguousness of this painting. It is inviting and yet odd and I find it much more interesting than a traditional landscape painting. It feels like a place that may have a portal to some other universeâ¦ White edges, does not need a frame, ready to hang.
Scene from my Garden 2
Girl writing a letter
Tanami Desert Plains
Storm Clearing near Shining Tor
Meadow with Poppies
The Bridge at Villeneuve La Garenne Oil Painting
Tulips In A Vase
This original oil painting is a carefully hand-painted still life, drawn from the actual vase of flowers. The drawing was then transferred onto the canvas by tracing it. It is painting on a box canvas with the sides painted black and so it can be hung with or without a frame. It does not come with a frame, this is for display purposes only.The size of the painting is 30cm x 30cm x 4cm. Limited Edition Prints are also available on my Etsy Shop NicolaBebbingtonArt.
Back in childhood I
This painting is created as one of the works in the series about toy train. These works were inspired by my son. Games with my son led me into thinking about my childhood, and my toys. Some of which have not changed over time. And this could be considered a monument to my father because there is no longer Him to ask about His childhood.