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"1920s Laureldale Farm Trobite, E.L. Crouch, Oregon"
   24" x 24" $Confidential     SOLD  
 "Yakima Swirl #2"   
12" x 18"    $375   SOLD  


"Purple Mountain Majesties"
24" x 36"   $1900​

Showing at the Tri-Cities Airport   Pasco, WA
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"Washington Mountains, Lakes, Deserts"     
26" x 30"  $2000    SOLD
"Red Mountain Impressions"
24 x 36       $1700

Showing at the Tri-Cities Airport  

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 "Inland Empire Fruit Gears" ​​
24" x 36"      $3400 ​​​​

Showing at the Yakima Valley Museum    ​​

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 "Apple of His Eye #2"    
26" x 30"    $2000     SOLD  
"Eclipse Corona #1"   
24" x 36"    $2200

S​howing at the Tri-Cities Airport, Pasco WA

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"Yakima Valley Kaleidoscope" 
24" x 36"    $1700    SOLD
"Cornucopia #1 - Sparks"  
24" x 36"     $3000
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"Yakima Fruit Gears #3"  
12" x 18"    $375
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 "Apple of His Eye #4"
  ​24" x 36"      $1600
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"Apple of His Eye  #5"   
24" x 36"  $2900

Showing at the Yakima Valley Museum
"She Loves Flowers"    
24" x 34"     NFS
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"Three Riv​ers Sunset"  
12" x 18"  $375​​​​
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"Star Spangled Banner"  
24" x 36"   $2100    SOLD


 "Cornucopia #3 - Swirls and Stars"  
  24" x 36"       $3900

Showing at the Yakima Valley Museum

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 Desert Hills Swirl 
12" x 18"    $375
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 "Cornucopia #2 - Swirls"  
24" x 36"  $4000

Showing at Tri-Cities Airport Pasco, WA
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"Hexa Sunrise"
36" x 24"   $4900 

Showing at Tri-Cities Airport, Pasco, WA
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 Hexa Sunrise  (Zoom in on Inset )
"Purple Mountain Majesties #2"    
24" x 36"   $1700     SOLD
 "Palouse Fountains"  
12" x 18"   $375    SOLD
 "Eclipse Corona #2"   
24" x 36"  $2200
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 "Vintage Apple Bob"
36" x 24"  $4900

Showing at the Yakima Valley Museum
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Summer
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Winter
Spring
"Seasons Triptych"   (3 Piece)
 39" x  57"  $1500

Showing at the Yakima Valley Museum

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"Apples Triptych on Rustic Screen"
24" x 55"     $4000     
SOLD
 This 24” x 55” piece is a from a rustic screen series which show red and yellow apples in the center insets, with a pupil-like eyes focused on them. The piece uses 16-point modular origami stars with multiple background loops, and bright corner accents.  The stars are wire-mounted on a vintage rustic window screen in-front and behind for depth and contrast.  The vintage screen gives an impression like old apple boxes found in aged and weathered barns.  This is reminiscent of places I have been while searching for apple labels in many antique shops and garage sales.  These image fragments also use futurist-cubist arrangements that give movement and which are simultaneously balanced and calm.  There are apples, green leaves, and fragments of scenery common in Eastern Washington such as mountains, apples, leaves, and landscapes.  “Apple Triptych On Rustic Screen” required a total of 169 vintage Washington apple and pear labels in its construction. These labels came from the Eastern Washington towns of Yakima, Wenatchee and Chelan, and were lithographed between ~1930 and 1950.  It is up to 3 layers thick in places, plus the screen, and this gives a depth effect of about 0.6 inches in high relief.  Lighting angles can significantly enhance the relief effect depending on light location.  These works ‘pop’ with even more color if close-up incandescent lights are directed at the piece.
 
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“First Peoples Triptych On Rustic Screen”  
43" x 20"      $2500

Showing at the Yakima Valley Museum
This 43” x 20” piece is a from a rustic screen series which has three images of First Peoples in peaceful and romantic scenes.  The piece uses 16-point modular origami stars with multiple background loops, and bright corner accents.  The stars are wire-mounted on a vintage rustic window screen in-front and behind for depth and contrast.  The vintage screen series gives an impression, like old apple boxes found in aged and weathered barns, a time-worn feel.  This is reminiscent of places I have been while searching for apple labels in many antique shops and garage sales.  These image fragments also use futurist-cubist arrangements that give movement and which are simultaneously balanced and calm.   “First Peoples Triptych On Rustic Screen” required a total of 120 vintage Washington apple and pear labels in its construction. These labels came from the Eastern Washington towns in or near Yakima and Wenatchee and were lithographed between ~1920 and 1950.  It is up to 3 layers thick in places, plus the screen, and this gives a depth effect of about 0.6 inches in high relief.  Lighting angles can significantly enhance the relief effect depending on light location.  These works ‘pop’ with even more color if close-up incandescent lights are directed at the piece.
“Suzy's Light Gray Blues #1"
Showing at the Yakima Valley Museum
30" x 24"   $3600
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"Suzy's Light Gray Blues #2" 
30" x 24"     $3600    SOLD
"Cascade Winter #1 on Rustic Screen"
 
46" x 34"   $3900
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"Northwest Mountains on Rustic Screen"
 
26" x 36"   $3600
"Yakima Fruit Gears #3" 
12" x 18"     $375    SOLD
"Yakima Fruit Gears #6" 
12" x 18"     $375    SOLD
"Penta Valley" 
30" x 24"  NFS
This piece is a favorite because the "peace in the valley" center inset is in sharp contrast to jagged and angular movements caused by the futurist-cubist image fragments.  These fragments seem to be ajdusting and assembling themselves, striving for order amid the chaos,  Some order has been achieved.  The valley scene has a sharp vanishing point leading to beautiful mountains, and comes from the Hy-Land Kids 1930-era stock label from the Yakima.  This piece incorporates numerous design elements such as fans, hoops, modular interlocking origami patterns, bird-like corner accents, radial and reflective symmetry, swirl segments, rays, and woven paper braids that accent the pentagram.  "Penta Valley" required a total of 196 vintage Washington apple and pear labels in its construction. These labels came from the Eastern Washington towns of Yakima, Dayton, Cowiche, Chelan, Tonasket, and Cashmere and were lithographed between 1927 - 1941.  It is up to 4 layers thick in places, and this gives a depth effect of about 0.8 inches in high relief.  Lighting angles can significantly enhance the relief effect depending on light location.  These works "pop with even more color if close-up incandescent lights are directed at the piece.
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