Online Art Gallery

Browse our featured artists and art collections.  Click on any image or artist name to see a full list of available works.

Mo started his art career at 13 when he recieved his first camera, a Kodak instamatic 126, for his birthday.  After just two rolls of film, Mo knew he was in love with photography. 

During high school, Mo learned as much as he could about all the various camera types.  It was there that he first used a 4 x 5 studio camera.

For over 50 years, photography has been a passion for Mo.  While he does shoot digital photography, large format 4 x 5 film remains his true love.  Under the black cloth, maniplulating the ground glass, alone with the subject before him – that is where Mo is happiest, crafting and capturing that perfect moment and mood.

Oil close up of saguaro blooms by artist Rob Macintosh

Rob was born in South Africa in 1949. He started his art career in 1980 after being a commercial artist by trade for almost fifteen years. His passion for art lead him into pursuing art as a profession, and he has never looked back.

Rob moved to the States in 1988 and climbed the ladder of success in the wildlife art market. He won his first Merit award at the Society of Animal Artists in 1989.

Rob has won many awards on a wide variety of his subject matter. This gives him the drive to perfect his art in all fields. Over the years his style has continued to evolve and he is now one of the more recognized photo realism artists in the art world.

Find Rob MacIntosh’s full bio and list of awards here.

Watercolor of Bear Canyon with sycamore tree by artist Rick DeMont

The watercolors and oils of Rick DeMont, a former Olympic swimmer, are impressionistic and, not surprisingly, often focus on water.

The swimmer-turned-artist presents two approaches to perspective in his work. By addressing perspective in this manner, he explores the fine line between representation and abstraction.

The first method uses traditional landscape, which draws attention to distant boundaries with the use of the horizon. The second approach abandons the horizon and confronts the viewer with an up-close, abstract representation of water and its surrounding landscape. The reflection in the body of water often provides insight into the surrounding subject matter.

DeMont explains. “As I paint the light, I am not interested in an accurate reproduction, as I am in representing the feeling of what makes a certain place special to me.”

DeMont’s impressionistic rivers and mountains convey at once a sense of ease in the landscape and a visual excitement from the colorful brushstrokes.