There is something to be said about the swiftness in which trends affect the culture of everything—political unrest, as we saw in the last art analyzation brought artists together in a common theme. The stylized commentary made upon the state of the world around us is not unique to art, it is especially not unique [...]
So I entered into an exhibition earlier this year and before COVID-19 closed everything down it was supposed to be a physical art exhibit, obviously things changed which delayed the exhibition and ended up changing it into an online exhibition. This was my entry for the theme "Resilience" which, I thoroughly enjoyed creating.
When you live in Alaska, a lot of people have preconceived notions of what your life must be like--I suppose like any well-known region, they believe what they see about it on television, or they assume things based on widely distributed ideas or misinterpreted facts. I feel it's incredibly important to try and get these facts right, so maybe I have a chance to straighten things up one post at a time. Moose (Alces alces), as they are known in North America--they're called Elk in Europe--are the largest member of the deer family. They're even bigger in the Alaskan and Yukon regions, ranging from 800 lbs. (small adult female) to 1,600 lbs. (large adult male) and reaching nearly six feet in height. Suffice it to say, these animals although beautiful and majestic are not something that you want to run into in the middle of the night on your way to the outhouse.