My name is Lucy Lowry. I grew up in Maine but now travel widely. I currently live, paint, and teach art on the “Nature Coast” of Florida. I create original art by inspiration, preserving the beautiful places and people around me. I also paint by requests from the interesting people I meet in the community or those I have met through http://www.VisualFling.com.
To learn more about me, click on my picture to visit the biography and resume page, or watch my video interview responses.
You may send me an email through the comment boxes below.
Watercolor sketch in mono-color from live model in 20 minutes. Art Center of Hernando. 9″ x 12″ on 140 lb watercolor paper. August 2016
Watercolor sketch from live model in 20 minutes. Art Depot of Ocala.10″ x 14″ on 140 lb watercolor paper. August 2016
Watercolor pet portrait on rice paper July 2015
A larger portrait is on the way, see slideshow below.
Cross-curricular activities from summer camp 2016 with students from kindergarten to fifth grades. STEAM activities in archaeology and natural ecosystems create memorable experiences. Hands-on explorations encourage multisensory participation.
Top Row: discovery boxes of simulated artifacts.
Second row: artifacts and reference books for simulated digs, log books, and research
Third row: color mixing lesson. Up-cycled pizza box easels and plates into paint palettes
Bottom row: samples of integrated activities exploring world cultures; nature walk fishing trip, Canadian Mounties at play, and Highland dancing with a bagpiper.
[Note: Children’s faces are blurred to protect their identities while still retaining an image of camper participation.]
Summer camp was a very rewarding teaching experience for us all!
Experienced 05/2016 to 07/2016
Commissioned original watercolor 22″ x 30″ on 400 lb Arches Watercolor paper. November 2015
11×14 watercolor portrait on 140 lb paper
Commemorative for Christchurch & Canterbury, September 4, 2010
Inspired by Gallivanta of SilkannThreades.wordpress.com
11 x 14″ watercolor on 140 lb. acid free paper
— recalling her ‘white stones’ clematis pictures,
and the white flowers in her hair,
but also the little girl symbolizes new life after the loss —
teaching the young to honor the past.