“Are your paintings on your website for sale, or just to display?”

r-letter1I’ve been asked several times by a few folks I know who have visited my website. They have told me they love my work and that they were intrigued by my artwork. A few said they thought the images were just for display and didn’t know that they were available for sale, even though they were interested in owning a piece of my artwork.

So, just to clarify, I’ve gone through all the paintings in the Abstract Gallery and the Representational Gallery and updated the Sale Status of each painting. I’ve included labels of “PRINTS: available, not available, or available on request” to indicate which images are available for sale as fine art prints, and those that may become available as prints if there is more interest in having prints made of a particular image that is not already available as a print. Also are labels of “ORIGINAL: sold, promised, for sale” to indicate which paintings are already sold to a private collector, are promised, or are for sale. Many of them are currently FOR SALE.

So, if you’re interested in buying an original painting or print, drop me a line and I can discuss with you the details further. It’s easiest this way because some of the paintings prints come in different sizes, and different prices. So it’s best for me to be able to have personal contact with whoever is interested to be able to best meet what they are looking for.

Thanks for your interest in my artwork and for reading my Art Blog if you do. I appreciate all comments and personal feedback on what you see here.

Have a fabulous and artful day!

~Rachel

“Why Abstract Art?” Part III: Abstract Purpose

What is the purpose of abstract art, you ask? There are many. Abstraction can be Continue reading

“Why Abstract Art?” Part II: Abstract Process

The long and expressive strokes of the “action-painter,” as such type of expressive Continue reading

“Why Abstract Art?” Part I: Abstract Arguments


This is a blog series taken from excerpts of a paper I wrote that helped me to understand abstract art better, and which later lead me to prefer the creation of abstract art. Later I encountered several people (friends, family, students) who were vehement critics of abstract art, and
instead favored traditional realistic art. It was my hope –through many conversations with these folks– that abstract art would be more accessible to them if they came with an open mind, and if I offered them a perspective on abstract art that they may not have considered before. Continue reading