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At Off the Wall On the Fence, our mission is to help people reframe the way they think about decorating outdoor spaces. As part of that mission, we are working with Canadian artists to bring their amazing works into the light! Artists Outdoors features limited edition weatherproof prints of works by Canadian artists.
Michael Peech is a self-taught artist living in Grafton, Ontario. Using acrylics, oils and various mixed mediums, Peech works to bring together light and colour in varied and unique stylings. After a hiatus from painting, Michael moved to the country room to bring new influences and experience to his paintings. Country living has inspired a new palette and range of subjects to work with. Peech’s work has been featured in exhibitions and galleries across the country, and his paintings can be found in private collections throughout Canada, the USA, and Europe.
Toronto photographer Paula Whitlock draws on a wealth of inspiration from nature to architecture to vintage finds. With a keen sense of observation, she can capture the transparency of a flower pedal or the geometric sculpture of a towering building. Her cameras go with her everywhere she does, resulting in some surprising results. Paula is also a graduate of Interior Design and an avid painter.
British born Fiona Debell is a full time visual artist working out of her studio in Toronto, Canada. Having taken the skills, knowledge, and techniques developed over two decades as a decorative artist, her work benefits from an encyclopedic understanding of paint, product, and application. Concentrating on abstract work – often on a very large scale – Fiona searches for visual balance in colour and texture using a variety of mixed media, acrylics, inks and resin. Fiona’s current ‘Royal Robes’ Collection incorporates the elemental nature of metals with the translucency of inks. Her ‘Ethereal’ Collection highlights the forced looseness of fluid work on a variety of mediums including paper and canvas.
For Lori Ryerson, Toronto-based fine art photographer, it was a natural progression from 30 years of written communications to visual storytelling through her photography. Lori seeks out the mystery in mundane, daily occurrences, and looks for stories left behind in the landscape. In an increasingly noisy universe, Lori uses photography to show what silence looks like. A lifelong exposure to Japanese culture has given her an appreciation of how fine details contribute to those stories. Sixteen years of studying flying trapeze in the Toronto cirque community changed Lori’s perspective on the world. Her camera has become both her brush and her pen, allowing her to share the stores she finds in her viewfinder.