Weight 300 g
Dimensions 17.78 × 25.4 × 20 mm
Media

Acrylic on paper

Size

36cm x 26.5cm

Frame Size

44cm x 34.5cm

Frame Type

Framed – black

Mount Colour

Ivory

Shoreline II

Complete your collection of seashore-inspired art with this stunning abstract painting. The warm hues of gold and brown evoke the feeling of a peaceful sunset over the water. Measuring 36cm x 26.5cm, this piece is created using high-quality acrylic paints on paper and framed in a simple black frame measuring 44cm x 34.5cm. The ivory mount color perfectly complements the colors of the painting, adding an extra touch of elegance to the piece.

This painting is one of a pair, with the other being ‘Shoreline I.’ When displayed together, the two pieces create a stunning visual display that truly captures the essence of the seashore. Each painting is sold separately, but they are complementary and can be purchased together to create a cohesive display.

Bring the warmth and tranquility of the seashore into your home with this beautiful painting. Order now to complete your collection of seashore-inspired art.

£120.00

In stock

The Shoreline and Wilderness Road pieces are inspired by the long stretch of sand at Port Logan where the pebbles shift with each new tide and the upper shoreline is full of natural and man-made finds.  Shells, driftwood, pebbles and crunchy dried seaweed compete for space with old netting and brightly coloured frayed rope, bricks worn smooth, nuggets of tumbled glass and (sadly) lots of sea-washed discarded plastic.

I see paths and lines everywhere – rivulets of water coming down the beach, cracks in rocks, stripes on shells, strands of seaweed, the ridges in the sand from the receding waves.

These observations form the foundation for the work I create back in the studio, where I use the inspiration of sketches and foraged shoreline treasures to develop my ideas and abstract the essential elements to create something new.

The  natural tones in the Shoreline paintings have developed into stronger, more vivid colours in the two Wilderness Road paintings, but both capturing the lines, cracks and rivulets that captured my interest at the time.

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