Happy Thanksgiving by Randy Sprout

Happy Thanksgiving

8.5X11 Inch Acrylic on Canvas
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11 comments
That's a fine bird for thanksgiving Randy.lovely painting.....janet x
over 2 years ago
Thank you very much Janet!
over 2 years
Absolutely wonderful, bearing warm sentiments, happy moments!Great work of brush and colours.
over 2 years
Thank you very much Jolign.
over 2 years
What a lovely expression of 'thanksgiving', the golden colours really have a harvest kind of feel, and the roasted chicken looks plump, in this cellebration offering! Love the colours and figurative expression, wonderful! Regards Angela Susan
over 2 years
Thank you very much Angela.
over 2 years
A warm and pretty painting! Happy Thanksgiving back at ya!!!
over 2 years
Thank you very much Laura.
over 2 years
Lovely Randy and a Happy Thanksgiving to you! Love...Joan
over 2 years
Great Randy. Can almost smell the turkey from here!! We do not observe Thanksgiving Day in Australia, but I do know how important it is in the States. Hope you have a wonderful day and have family around you. Warmest regards, Nyra
over 2 years
Thank you very much Nyra.
over 2 years
Very tasty Randy.. love it
over 2 years
Thank you very much Barry.
over 2 years
Great job on every detail and color-Sharon
over 2 years
Thanks Sharon.
over 2 years
Hi, I'm the administrator for the group The Museum of My Dreams, and I'd love you to add this picture to the group.



your best one yet Randy, a true masterpiece... love everything about it. (accepted)
over 2 years
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Artist Statement
for Randy Sprout
Randy SproutRandy Sprout began his art career in 1964 at the University of Iowa, printmaking and studying with Mauricio Lasansky and Dr. John Schultz. His works were mostly about images of his family, as icons that would hold up to artist scrutiny for decades to come. Army service in Korea interrupted his art for two years, after which he studied with Robert Heinecken, Jan Stussy, Ray Brown, Sam Amato, Richard Diebenkorn and Stanton MacDonald-Wright, in the UCLA Graduate School of Fine Arts. It was there he began to draw back into the photographic plates and learned how to work and manipulate the images from within the media, rather than relying on the camera. He had many shows during that time, including a One Man show at the Santa Barbara Art...
Really don't know what I am doing here.. as I tried to keep it purely abstract, 'things' began to appear..is that a normal thing to overcome?
PLEASE dont' touch it anymore. It is gorgious as it is Tony. This is what is a good very good abstract. Less is more. I just love it. When too many start... view answer
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