Gallery Sitting!

I have to admit once I saw the change in the weather I was a little less excited about   gallery sitting this week. I said I would  work the gallery so I put on my heels and dress clothes and made the trek over the big pond into the city!


I am so glad I was at the gallery!  I  was able to  give one of my birds a  proper send off.

I also spent some time visiting the other galleries, now I am working on a  list of things that will  be going on in the  building  for  our May ( third thursday) event! So far it is  looking like May is going to  be awesome!

Below is a link to one of the other galleries that  participates in Third Thursdays at Seattle Design Center.



Earth Day,another bird leaves the nest.

earth  day 005I was planning to do housework today but we had sun! I am  sure my husband will understand! The laundry did not get done, and the  sink full  of  dishes still  needs to be washed, Instead of  taking care of my  inside responsibilities I spent the day weeding and  moving plants around in our yard.

At noon I had an old friend stop by to pick up a piece of art she custom ordered. I love having my creations move off to new homes! This ammo container light will now be out at Tapps Island lighting up the area outside the back porch and welcoming the  visitors who stop by the dock to  visit the Kumar family.





The evening concluded with a call from the Gallery Context owner to let me know one of the guests from our last  Third Thursdays show at the Seattle Design Center, wants to take Brianne to go live in her mother’s garden. She will be stopping by  Gallery [Context]  tomorrow to pick up IP birds (p) 169Brianne!

Brianne is a petite little bird. She is an amazing production specialist but lacks self confidence. While out in the garden she day dreams of growing up and flying with the eagles. Brianne has a big heart and she spends every free moment collecting worms so that she has gifts to share with her friends when they fly over to visit.

Brianne is going to love her new garden home! Having someone to  love and to love her in return will nourish and help her self esteem!


I did think of attaching a photo of the pile of  laundry and the sink of dishes that  still needs tending too …  nah, that might be my next art project!



Photo to left is of Brianna and her new foster Mommy!



Until a few minutes ago I had no clue who the participating artists would be for the May  Odd birds show at the wonderful and fun Tasty shop and gallery!

I am very excited to see that Clarissa Callison will be participating as I took a class from her last year at ArtFest! This is a Real Treat! If you  can not make the reception  you  will want to  swing by the shop  to check things out  between  May  8 and June 10!

Tasty has a new unique theme each month! They are closed on Mondays & Tuesdays

odd birds_nIP birds (p) 010

  • 069
    The BIG ONE is coming... Greenwood & Phinney’s 18th Annual Arts Festival takes place Friday May 10th from 6-10pm and Saturday May 11th from 12-5pm and Tasty is throwing a party to celebrate, this years theme is ODD BIRDS.Join featured artist, Clarissa Callisen and a host of other creative talents as they tell their own story of unusual dames, feathered creatures and any other twist on the theme.

    Participating artists include not 1, not 2, but 3 artists named Michelle! Michele Lynch, Michelle Anderst and Michelle Waters!
    Plus, Braden Duncan, Cynthia Freese, Julia of Metal Wing Studios, Krista Jefferson, Lacey Bryant, Lisa Penz, Lizzie, Mary Syring and Pam Man.

7513 Greenwood Ave N., Seattle, Washington 98103

Made from 100% recycled materials

I currently have completed six new sculptures , each is a one of a kind piece.

Before->  howizter


The Body: The metal casings were once used to store the shells for howitzer rounds. The backbone of the American military was the M2A1 105mm howitzer, which could fire shells to over 12,000 yards away, at a sustained rate of 2 to 4 rounds per minute. It was used alongside the M114 155mm howitzer, which had a range of 16,000 yards and a rate of fire of 2 rounds per minute. They were both employed during World War II, the Korean War, and the Vietnam war. Today, both are retired from the US Military but are still used in other countries.

The tops were old farm plow discs that had been covered in rust and the bases are a combination of farm equipment and old car parts.