2017 Artists

Ceramics  |  Digital Art  |  Drawing & Pastels  |  Fiber  |  Glass  |  Jewelry  |  Leatherwork  |  Metalwork  |  Mixed Media  |  Painting  |  Photography & Printmaking  |  Sculpture  |  Wearable Art  |  Wood


Fred and Susan Borthwick

Fred and I have been involved in ceramics for over 30 years. Our current studio was built in 2003 on 15 acres outside of Carroll, Ohio. Fred has a Master of Fine Arts degree in Ceramics and Sculpture from The University of Notre Dame. I have a Master of Arts degree in Art Education from The Ohio State University and currently teach art at a local high school. Both of us majored in Ceramics and graduated from Columbus College of Art and Design with Bachelor of Fine Arts degrees. Ceramics has been a major part of our lives and has included teaching, selling and exhibiting our work throughout Ohio. We are thrilled to have the opportunity to produce both functional and decorative items for your home and gardens. – Susan Borthwick


Gail Russell

My work is wheel thrown and hand built porcelain, functional and decorative. It is high fired, with classic copper red, celadon, and shino glazes.


Jaime Iliff

Wheel thrown, hand altered, stoneware pottery. Made from locally harvested clay. Hand applied glazes made from wood ash, local clay, and recycled glass.


Jonathan Kesler

Cone 9/10 self mixed stoneware body. Wheel thrown with additions. Self formulated glazes layered via airbrush, immersion, trailing, brushwork, and resists to yield surface images of depth.

Michael Schael

I realized early on that I was not the sort for working a 9 to 5 job.  I needed to work with my hands. I attended university originally planning to study to landscape architecture /ornamental horticulture.  After 2 years, a shift occurred and I began to use my hands in a very different way. Rather than switch schools, I switched my major and eventually received a Masters in  Rehabilitation Counseling, specializing in working with the deaf. For the next 5 years I worked as a counselor and interpreter.

Yet I still needed to play in the mud.

After several years of playing at potting, I decided to really give it a go. I voyaged to Europe hoping to support myself during my trip. Six years later and returning to the States,  I had become a journeyman potter. All told, I had worked in over a dozen different workshops in 4 countries; for periods of a several weeks to 8 months


Paddy and Greg Skwira

Unlike most art, pottery is meant to be touched. That makes the surface of a pot an intriguing place to play and experiment. Carving, slip trailing and handmade stamps make that suface a record of decisions, experiments, whimsy, experience and accident that are unique to each pot.

When you use a well made pot you should feel some of the energy that went into its creation. The gestures of the potter’s hand, captured in the fired clay, make that particular pot unlike any other. That human connection is something no machine-made pot, however well designed, can provide. And in a world ever more mechanized and impersonal, this human connection seems increasingly important

We focus on pieces used for cooking, serving, eating, drinking and entertaining — the communal experience of sharing food, drink and time with friends and family. We want our pots to enhance your home and the time you share with the people who are important to you.


Rebecca Rea

From the beginning the foundation of ceramics is amazing to me. Being able to transform a ball of clay out of the earth, into a solid functional form is an incredible feeling. This process is where the lofty ideas in my mind become substantial, beautiful works of art. 

I am a functional potter. Everything is meant to be used, to hold something precious, or even become a home for something living. It is designed to sooth the mind and dazzle the eye. To fill the world with color that never fades. The subtle edges and fluent glaze lines provide an enjoyable flowing serenity. Each piece has a fragile durability that will span time if cared for just right.


Sumiko Takada

Sumiko Takada has been working with clay for over 15 years. She has studied in Japan with Yasunori Nishio and Jun Terada both in Komaki, Aichi and in the United States at Worthington Community Center and Columbus College of Art & Design.

Sumiko creates her functional work with stoneware that is fired to cone 6 in oxidation. Her inlaid pieces are painstakingly crafted by hand: first carving the designs on the ware, then filling them with colored slip, and finally cleaning up the excess slips. She also uses slip decorations and various glazes of her own formula in her work.


Walter Weil

Wheel-thrown & hand-built, faceted, slip-trailed & glaze on glaze techniques with our own clay & glaze recipes


Digital Art

Brett Miley

I use my images of nature as a palette to create my mandalas in photoshop. I meditate when creating them so that their essence may shine through.


Cheryl Baker

Created on Digital WACOM Tablet using (painting software) Corel Painter. Produced as first generation original, printed on canvas, signed & numbered L/E


Earl English

All images where created by using a flatbed scanner.framed from 11×14 to 20×24
Some are matts only.


Thomas Sanders

I capture and post process using techniques resulting in high dynamic range, maximum depth and detail and bright vivid colors. I infuse the image into aluminum to create an ultra real almost 3D image.


Drawing & Pastels

Cristal Baldwin

My works are created in Prismacolor color pencils on a variety of acid free papers, boards and handmade papers. They feature bright, realistic still life and floral arrangements.



Audrey Hauserman

All quilts, wall quilts & table decor are made from 100% cotton fabric & batting. All pieces are machine pieced & free-motion machine quilted using original & traditional designs with a modern twist.


Cyndy Naylor

After creating the fabric, I hand create each one of a kind bag by using paint,beading, and fibers. Bags are my own designs. Zipper closures on all and pockets both outside and inside.Art and function- Cyndy Naylor


Jan Heppner-McConathy

Using traditional wet felting techniques and natural fibers, I design and hand-felt one-of-a-kind vessels, wall art, scarves, and other unique items.


Jennifer Buddie Karas

We create both wearable and non wearable items for all ages inspired by monsters from our imagination. We use fleece, Terry cloth, fur, and feathers. Everything is both hand and machine sewn by us.


Julie Davis

Wet & needle felting. Layers of loose wool fibers, wet with warm soapy water are rolled to shrink into a piece of fabric.

Kelley Skillin

My love for fabric is reflected in my work. I can sit for hours choosing the textures, colors, and prints that go into each piece. Even the thread is chosen to complement the overall look. I do all of the pattern making, designs, cutting, and sewing. From the bricks in the doorstops to the fabric on the pillows, I upcycle and transform materials using techniques from a century ago. The raw edge applique adds character to each piece and mimics how fabric would have frayed before glues and stabilizers were used.

All of my pillows and doorstops are made using high quality vintage and new upholstery fabrics, with bits of upcycled apparel and quilting fabrics for facial features. Buttons are sourced from around the world and made from A variety of materials, including coconut shells, abalone, metals, and wood. I particularly enjoy working with prints and frequently use fabrics with different aesthetics (e.g., a futuristic print with a vintage brocade) to blend ​into a new style all my own.


Kim Lawson

High quality textiles are used in the latest colors and fashion trends. Each piece is accented with decorative hardware. I create all of my own, one of a kind, patterns.


Kyoung-Joa / Gon Park

Wool yarn is hand knotted into a necklace scarf. And rayon yarn is hand crocheted into a spiral scarf. rayon fibers are dyed, cut, sewn, and knotted. Also metal chains are connected into fashion acces

Mary Williams

Handwoven pieces for personal use as well as for the home, using 4 and 8 harness looms, new and old patterns. Man made as well as natural fibers are used to match purpose of article.

Paula Green

Batik – a wax resist process on fabric using wax as a resist and fabric dye for color.


Sylvester Robbie Robinson

Sylvester “Robbie” Robinson and Gail Robinson design and make wearable art leather handbags and accessories.

The design and construction of the bags incorporates the use of wet or heat formed leather shapes and surface designs.  These are made using hand carved wood blocks.

The leather used to make the bags is selected for its quality, color and texture.  All our bags are handmade in our studio in Chicago.  Each handbag is one of a kind in color and texture combinations and is individually signed.



Aaron Buchholz

I create hand blown glass. My batch glass is clear and frit or powder color is added while the glass is hot. The hot glass is shaped and reheated as needed before put into the annealer to cool.


Cynthia Tesznar

I blow unique decorative glass for outdoor wine bottle trees. 3 gathers, winter hardy, many colors & shapes. Some are crackled to sparkle in the sun. I also make vases & bowls.

Debi Dwyer

Debi Dwyer, a native of New Hampshire, left the chilly north for the sunny shores of Florida, and the natural surroundings of the area greatly influenced her desire to become a stained glass artist, capturing the beauty in her original designs.  What started as a hobby while she was otherwise engaged raising her two sons, has evolved into a fulltime lifestyle.

Some of Debi’s favorite themes are fantasy fairies, dragonflies and butterflies, where the choices of her glass and jewels make her art stand out and earn her commissions as well as purchases at the shows themselves.  Her love of the ocean is depicted frequently in original pieces of artwork that catch the eye and impress the observer with her wonderful flowing lines and authentic captivation of the nature she is surrounded by wherever she has chosen to roost.  Also breathtaking are the amazing lamps that she creates, using some of the most expensive glass at hand to turn these projects into true works of art.


Diana Juratovac

Vibrant glass colors are hand cut, cold worked, & kiln fused into graphic inspired imagery and then suspended in custom welded steel armatures built to withstand the elements. For the home + garden.

Janice and Rick Moore

Colorful kiln formed glass wall hangings and sculptural pieces. The primary focus is the human face.

Kimberly Nelson

Tiffany style stained glass sun catchers, panels, kaleidoscopes, and jewelry.

Lidia Anderson

Tiffany method of contemporary stained glass incorporating solder sculpting and mixed metals


Marygail Vansledright

I create textured patterns in glass. My work is flat and produced in a kiln. All glass is hand cut. No patterns, molds or precut glass are used. My glass tiles are my own style and design.

Reinhard Herzog

Blown glass formed at torch: glass melded together in the flame, keeping each color separate with clean,distinct lines without running together.The piece is then blown and shaped with tools and forces


Richard Bond

Original artwork created by sandblasting pieces of multicolored and/or clear glass, using hand cut and/or liquid resist to control the sandblast.

My art is an expression of my love for nature and my fascination for the patterns and design forms revealed in the natural environment. From representational to completely abstract, and frequently a melding of both, my work seeks to reveal an organic energy found in the natural environment. Glass is a critical component to this expression; its innate, organic, flowing movement, energy and color are sympathetic to this goal. 



Alfred Huntley

Sterling silver, created using traditional silversmith techniques including forging, fret sawing, silver soldering, bezel work, and chainmaille.

Barbara Barbee

Handmade using pliers, mandrels & my hands.


Courtney Richie

I make Lamp work glass beads with a propane/oxygen torch then anneal & cool them in a kiln.I weave,forge,& solder intricate designs in silver & copper, then add my beads to create beautiful jewelry.


Daina Dickens

I create intricately constructed bead work jewelry in delightful color combinations. The 3-dimensional spiraling & weaving pattern composed of glass & semi-precious elements is my original technique.


David Behle

Jewelry pieces handcrafted from vintage silverware. All pieces are hand cut, bent, ground, buffed & polished using tools made by the artist. Some pieces are embellished with crystals & natural stones.

Deborah Barnes

I fabricate sterling & 14kt. sheet & wire w/hand tools & knowledge of traditional silversmithing-piercing, soldering, forging, metal forming, hollow ware construction, reticulation,stone setting,& more

Deborah Woolfork

Sterling silver hand forged fused wrapped patina & brushed. Featuring AAA grade fine faceted gems antique & ancient artifacts including coin bone stone. Some natural fiber: silk, leather & cotton.

Don Bodenberg

Hand wrought Sterling Silver jewelry inlaid with mother of pearl & gemstones. Many of the items are reversible.


Erin Buscetta

My work is called “steampunk.” I use old watches, antique found objects and other “Up-cycled” items to create my one-of-a-kind pieces for both men and women.


Heidi Kliewer

An original line of jewelry meticulously crafted from semi-precious stones, sterling silver, gold-filled findings, hand-painted wood, leather, crystal & vintage items.


Herb Brown

Designs forged, using a mill, and soldered with sterling silver, accented with select stones to form wearable art.

Janeth Hemmerling

Ecologically friendly Jewelry made from seeds, nuts The process starts with staining of each piece with organic pigments Once pigmented curing must take place with heat.I use silver,crochet knitting.

John Gulyas

Our jewelry is 100% hand fabricated by us using sterling silver sheet and wire – we accent our work with gemstones, gold and enamel. Every piece of our jewelry is designed, created and finished by us.

Justine Frederick

Do you struggle to find jewelry that expresses your inner personality without overdoing it in the workplace?

Do you enjoy fashion and trends, but are uncomfortable wearing something too over the top?

Do you like looking put together and interesting, but hate the time it takes to achieve that perfected look?

Vannucci jewelry has solved these problems that we hear from our customers!  Creating “professional whimsy” minimalist statement jewelry is our specialty.  Each piece is small and delicate enough to be worn in the most conservative of office jobs, yet unique enough that it is also the perfect choice for your evening plans.  Each piece is carefully crafted to fit into more than one aspect of your life.


Karen Storer

I use a multi-step process combining stones, pearls, metal, glass, and crystals which are strung on wire/silk and then crimped/knotted. Metalsmith/lampwork techniques used to create some components.

Laura Nigro

Asymmetrically balanced designs made of precious metals and semiprecious stones.

Each piece is completely hand-linked using hand-forged/soldered metal components, wire, chain and stones.


Lisa Edwards

I don’t consider myself to be a jeweler in the usual sense; I don’t work with gems and settings. I choose materials & objects with a past, relics that others have discarded and create wearable art.

Marilyn Cook

By using the technique of metal-smith hand fabrication (soldering, etc.), sterling silver sheet, wire, precious and semi-precious gems and natural stones evolve into individually designed jewelry art.

Marilyn Richey

Each piece of my antique costume jewelry contains a vintage Victorian antique button, dating from 1880 – 1910, which was selected based on its artistic beauty, authentic materials, and age.  Every antique button has a history and story to it.  Many of the buttons are pictures from opera scenes, fairy tales, and mythology or city settings. The buttons are made from authentic materials such as brass, Mother of Pearl, glass, silver-lustered glass, steel, pewter, silver, enamel, ivory, and bone.  The methods used to make these buttons were cloisonné, champlevé, stamping, molding, and casting, and were tinted, gilded, painted, and engraved.  These unique antique buttons become the centerpiece of the Victorian jewelry and are hand-set in a sterling silver clasp with lock.

The design of each unique handmade jewelry, from our Victorian necklaces to our fabulous vintage bracelets, starts with the button‘s characteristics; color, size and pattern or picture and, based on those characteristics, is beaded with gemstones (onyx, agate, quartz, turquoise, jasper, jade, moonstone, coral, or opal) and/or fresh water pearls.  The custom jewelry piece is handcrafted for the discriminating, sophisticated buyer who is searching for a special, collectible, work of art that can
be worn.


Martha Ponn

Kiln fired precious metal clay, forged sterling silver & gold-filled metals, polished & combined with semi-precious stones, pearl & glass. Finishing 8 step nano-ceramic coating process=Hypoallergenic


Pamela Lemons

I make chainmaille jewelry from handmade Argentium Silver & yellow and rose gold fill jump rings using pliers. I fuse Argentium Silver into cabochon settings as well as simple pendants and earrings.


Robin Chard

My garden is my influence. I create tiny landscapes using traditional silversmith techniques such as lost wax castings of organic elements and forging.

Susie Brand

My jewelry is fabricated out of sheet and wire then forged and soldered. I add texture for depth and hand make bezels to set beautiful gems for color that balance my designs.


Suzannne Beavis

I make glass beads, specializing in hollow beads using silver leaf, frits, enamel powders and an acid bath to alter the surface. Many of my pieces have a matte finish. I use these beads for jewelry

Tess Yeager

Sterling silver and vintage copper wire. Techniques include coils weaving bobbin lace and self taught methods. No molds, glue, or solder. Each piece is one of a kind and handmade.


C.A. Harris

All work is in supple, strong, washable deerskin, incorporating semi-precious gemstones, reptile skins & expert skills of the artists’ hands, including inlay, appliqué, binding, piping, braids & knots


Caroline Clark

I desgin my own patterns that I hand cut out of the finest leather. Then I sew the purse together. All one of a kind.

Kelly Cole

Beautiful, hand made leather products made one piece at a time using an industrial sewing machine. Using excellent craftsmanship to hand dye and tool that creates original pieces of functional art.



Bradley Cross

Sandcast bronze windbells,with verde gris patina. Copper kinetic sculptures with torch patina.


Jerry & Penney Whisenhunt

Recycled/new material is used with hand tools, home made fixtures, and heating of some desired pieces. Drawing, cutting, sanding, forming/pounding and welding. Painting or leaving rustic look.

Kiaralinda Kiaralinda

Mixed Metals.


R. Dean and Gloria Barkley

Drawn designs are plasma cut into sheet metal, swirl grinded, “fired” for color then welded to hand cut & bent steel rod until artistic image is achieved. Powder coated finish is applied to each piece.

Richard Jacobus

Hand Forged and Welded Steel with Accents of Brass and Copper and Etching


Mixed Media

Allen Danielsen

Hand crafted, re-purposed lamps from antiques, salvage, and black pipe.


Annette Gordon

I up-cycle antique & vintage glass into beautiful flowers for your garden. Unique light bulbs become fanciful bugs.

Bill Miller

Where the Lens Meets the Brush. Integrating photography with acrylic painting extensions to create unique pieces of art.

Corie Kline

The process begins by priming the piece, followed by a base coat. Using acrylics, I hand paint detailed images on the furniture and each piece is then sealed with a clear finish.


Jay Ashrafi

Javad Ashrafi studied architecture at the National University of Tehran and received a master’s degree in 1978. He then came to Columbus, Ohio in 1985 to attend The Ohio State University and graduated with another master’s degree, this time in city planning. Since 1988 Ashrafi has worked as a planner/architect at various architectural firms in Columbus Ohio. His focus is on the artistic aspects of architecture, architectural rendering, building models, interior design, sculpture and painting.

In recent years, Ashrafi began showing his architecturally inspired art throughout the country. His work incorporates a variety of materials including copper, aluminum, paper, gold foil, wire mesh, wood and various recycled materials, namely auto parts. These materials are collaborated over sand based backgrounds on canvas and transparent layers of paint are applied to the work in many stages.

His “Cityscape” artwork was the winner of the Ohio Arts Council Community Partnership Program award in the summer of 2012 and is installed at PNC Bank’s Columbus Corporate Offices.

Ashrafi also has a passion for Persian classical music—he teaches in Columbus and has lectured to music students at universities across Ohio. Since 1988 he has performed at concerts in Columbus, Cleveland, Cincinnati and Indianapolis. Ashrafi was the recipient of the Ohio Arts Council Grant for Apprenticeship for five years.


Joseph Dumas

By using the strength of two elements, stone and steel, I utilize a whimsical way of fashioning rock art into functional pieces of sculpture. All can be used indoors or out.



Karri Mohr

We work hand in hand as husband & wife and are both second generation artists. We graduated from Bowling Green State University in 1992 and established The Painted Garden that same year.

We begin with natural slate tiles and hand-paint with an exterior enamel paint. Our garden stands are a wonderful way to display the artwork. We have floral designs and about 80 breeds of dog portraits.


Kathleen Master

Acid etched and torched copper on hand dyed bamboo with natural organic material.

Lee Burstein

I use acrylic, oil, chalk, pastels, textures and Glass. Some glass and stone wall sculptures.


Lisa Vetter

Primarily functional assemblages are created of found objects and mixed metals. Techniques include fabricating, forging, surface design, cold connecting, and collage.


Patricia Disantis & Don Borden
Handmade painted silk scarves, using an ancient technique commonly known as water marbling.


Peter Staples
  • Copper planters hand formed from sheets
  • Hand formed copper trays some with stone tiles
  • Hand made copper wire plant hangers with glass beads
  • Hand made fan pulls with glass and stone beads
Shannon Lewis

Using Appalachain and Shaker style techniques, our brooms are formed with natural broomcorn combined with recycled, repurposed, and newly created handles from various origins such as musical instruments, sporting equipment, vintage tools, natural materials, and many more to craft brooms  that possess beauty, functionality, and even a certain amount of whimsy.


Sharon Hanse

Calligraphy in watercolor, acrylics, gouache, on paper, canvas, & collage, with embossing, & gilding


Susie Lowder

My paintings on canvas begin with a “color wash”of a variety of papers, some handmade. Then I apply numerous layers of paint with a palette knife. The finished painting is textural and captivating.


Wayne Gao & Michelle Chang

Free hand painted designs and own glazes which make vertical and 3D line on slab of cay,firing in high temperature kiln. The artworks are designed both to hang and as furniture in wrought iron stands.

Painting & Drawing

Clinton Wood

I paint with oil on wooden, hardboard and canvas
panels using traditional methods. My subjects are industrial, city and neighborhood scenes with an eye to the geometry of the everyday.


Cristal Baldwin

My works are created in Prismacolor color pencils on a variety of acid free papers, boards and handmade papers. They feature bright, realistic still life and floral arrangements.


Deborah Link

Landscape/nature themed semi abstract and abstract original paintings in acrylic on stretched canvas and sometimes paper or wood panel. Paint is layered thick and thin to create texture and depth.


Diane Ackers

A love of color, texture and nature are what inspire my art. My primary medium is acrylic, although I often incorporate a variety of mediums and techniques including but limited to ink, collage, pen


Edwin Kitchen

Using watercolor as my medium,I create diverse pieces through the emphasis on technique or a singular element.


Gary Curtis

Transparent watercolor on white Arches paper


Kathy Anderson

I use Liquitex acrylics and mediums to build layers and paint with brush, knife and other implements to create a desired effect. Finished work is varnished.


Lora Garcelon

I paint with watercolors on paper, and occasionally add collage and acrylic to my watercolor paintings. Favorite subjects are people and animals.


Loretta Wikstrom

My work consists of paintings in water media, such as watercolor, acrylic, inks, etc. Some are collages made with rice or tissue paper or found objects in a layering technique, on paper or canvas.

Matthew Mayes

I only use acrylic paints. No gel mediums/thickening agents are used. I paint on canvas and hollow core doors. I strive to create unique medium/heavy bodied textural pieces to stimulate the eye.


Nadya Bennett

My abstract paintings explore the interaction of color through the blending and layering of fluid acrylic paint, resin, and the additions of different mediums like a polymer or fluid matte.


Nancy Tome

Original acrylic painting on canvas or Masonite.


Rosemary Crisci

My inability to find a beautiful and special note card to write “Thank You” notes prompted me to design and paint my own. My love of nature inspired the florals. (And life has inspired the rest.) Since I started painting the note cards, I have expanded my line of floral designs to include contemporary designs, Christmas cards, glassware, and hand-painted boxes, as well as Oils on Canvas.

My Oils come in a variety of sizes. The depth and intensity of color is achieved by layering various hues, tints, and shades of color.

Each canvas is prepared. Next, the underpainting is done. When the canvas is dry, I use various techniques to apply paint and texture. Again, when the canvas is dry, I start painting and glazing techniques. This process is repeated several times, until I feel the piece is finished.


Said Oladejo-Lawal

Acrylic and oil on Canvas, Themes from nature.


Samuel Whitehead

I paint in oils on canvas using traditional methods and materials. I specialize in subjects relating to Americana, chiefly vintage baseball – it’s history, characters and ephemera.


Sang Kim

Oriental water color painting on rice paper.


Shannon Godby

I create colorful abstracted landscapes using acrylics on textured surfaces. I start with an underpainting on a textured canvas and build it up with multiple layers of glazes and impasto methods.

Wanda Zuchowski-Schick

All work is only original transparent watercolor. I sell no reprints. I use Layers of paint to create images of flowers, National Park landscape, wildlife and landmarks


Zhen Zhong Duan

I use realistic Art to portray places that I have visited and come to love:New York,Paris,China.
I primarily use oil paint on the canvas in colorful compositions


Photography & Printmaking

Benjamin Keffer

My designs are all quote based. I start by creating a hand made drawing that I turn into a printmaking screen. I then hand pull my designs onto socially conscious materials.


Dan Tye

I create, print, mat and frame all my images. I do not use any filters or digital manipulation. Images are taken in natural light. I photograph throughout the U.S and Canada. I photograph In B&W and Color.

David Leach

Film photography,with 6×7 medium format, mechanical camera,underwater housing,armed with strobe lights,using fisheye lens.I print from a positive transparency when properly exposed for maximum color.

David Yunker

Photography mounted in standard print form and matted, printed on metal, canvas and magnetic surface.


Glover Shearron Jr

Translation of my unique photographic vision from camera to canvas and print.

Janeen Hobby

My interest in photography began with the study of nature. The beauty, grandeur, and complexity of life on this planet are my subjects. From the grand vistas of the Rocky Mountains to the rocky coastline of Maine, I have been enthralled by the majesty of nature. But I am as captivated by a small detail as I am by a sweeping landscape. Indeed, you may see in some of my images an interest in exploring the patterns nature makes in an abstract way, from a close-up of the bark of a Rainbow Eucalyptus tree in south Florida, to a reflection of the Everett Covered Bridge and autumn leaves in Cuyahoga Valley National Park.

But my love for photography extends also to humanity and what it has created. In addition to traveling the United States, I have spent time in Asia and the Middle East—from China, India, Vietnam, Cambodia, Thailand, and Laos, to Yemen and Dubai. On these journeys I aim to capture the essence of a place, which can occur in the smile of a novice monk on the Tibetan Plateau; or in the art and architecture of an ancient civilization, such as when the Cambodian jungle overtakes the Angkor complex, or when the sun warms the top of a 400-year old “skyscraper” in Sana’a, Yemen.

My most recent body of work comes from Ohio, where I live and work. In revisiting familiar places to photograph them, I always discover something new. I have been exploring close-ups and abstractions lately, including the bark of a London Plane tree in Cleveland’s Ohio City neighborhood, the steel curves and shapes of the Peter B. Lewis building designed by Frank Gehry on Case Western Reserve’s campus, and the brightly colored glow of Christmas lights at Stan Hywet Hall and Gardens in Akron. It’s the magic of “writing with light” that I continue to explore. 


Patrick Hyland

Large scale photography printed by myself with emphasis on macro and nature themes.


Peter Ahn

Capture visions that inspire daydreams with camera and digital darkroom, using digital blending techniques to create dream-like images in color and b&w printed on archival paper and aluminum media.


Rick Braveheart

I work with both vintage film and modern digital cameras to create traditional color & b&w fine art photographs on paper, UV prints on composite metal and Dibond and abstract works captured in-camera


Robert Coomer

Revealing beauty in hidden, unexpected places, printed with archival inks on fine art papers and rusted, worn, distressed, metal and industrial panels to build emotional connection with images.



Robert Porreca

Sculptures created using a variety of media: resin, cloth, polychromed acrylic, and representational forms.



Tristan Sopp

I build 3D digital models, translate it into 2D pieces, cut those out of cardstock, then build the physical model. I sell the kit with the pieces to build the models.


Wearable Art

Aly Stacy

Aly Stacy is the designer and dreamer behind KreativeMindz, and is at the forefront of the slow fashion movement. Her mission is to create pieces that embrace each unique spirit, while intertwining comfort, functionality, and consciousness of the social and environmental impact of production.

She designs and creates original, sustainable and durable designs, sourcing all materials from other small businesses. Much of this fabric is organic or sustainable in some way and grown/milled here in the USA. This attention to the process is very important to her. All pieces are made in house by artist, or created in small batches, slow fashion. The result is a unique and eclectic collection that speaks to each individual and is comfortable, practical, and flattering to wear.


Cindy Fravel

Locally handmade Children’s Capes. All children go through a Super Hero stage in their childhood and I am here to help. Poly-blend fabric, felt & velcro. Items are hand cut by me in my home. My own hand drawn patterns/made dyes.


Donna Picione

I design and sew children’s clothing. All of my outfits are made from 100% prewashed cotton. All my seams are surged and top stitched.


Jackie Ayres

What is Dyetology?
Dyetology is a line of unique, hand-dyed accessories using natural fibers (Cotton, Linen, Rayon, Bamboo, Silk). Natural fibers take the dye amazingly well and as a result, the colors are rich and vibrant. Quality is important to me that is another reason why I use natural fibers- natural fibers are breathable, durable, and feel better on! In addition, I use permanent, professional grade dyes, chemicals, and detergents for durability and longevity of the item. Each piece is unique and one-of-a- kind.

Why Hand-Dyed? Why Hand-Made? 
There’s alot of “stuff” out there to buy. We have many “ready” made items in our lives to chose from. I want to create unique, wearable art pieces that make everyone who puts them on feel special. Hand-dying guarantees a unique outcome everytime- no two pieces will be the same. I want your Dyetology item to be something you will cherish and keep in your closet for many years to come. Each item has been thoughtfully and carefully made by me in Columbus, Ohio.



Dave Grabarczyk

Jewelry boxes of solid hardwoods with exotic wood accents; suede lined drawers, sanded smooth, stained, sealed and coated with a protective finish to enhance the natural appearance of the wood.

Dean Parham

Dean L. Parham, Artist and Owner of Deep Design LLC, brings to bear a lifetime of skill and artistry in constructing wooden ornaments, boxes, kaleidoscopes, etc.  in a way that is new, yet steeped in the rich traditions of American craftsmenship and entrepreneurial spirit.

Diverse spices of wood are merged together to form the basic building blocks of the art, while cutting, planing, shaping, turning & finishing allows for the artistic flair of the artist to shine.


Deborah Bahm

We are wood-turners,using lathes to make birdhouses, bowls, ornaments & more from self-gathered fallen trees.


Gregg Kristophel

Handmade wooden kitchen utensils, mainly using cherry wood, including various spoons, spatulas, coffee scoops, muddlers, etc. Each made individually and finished with beeswax/mineral oil.


James Mofhitz

I build hardwood clocks and feature in them over 250 unique, humorous clock faces that I have created.


James Pignatelli

Geometrical designs combined with a combination of complimentary woods, exotic & domestic, a variety of functional wood art. aAll are my own design, imagination and work of my own hands.


John Schultz

Solid native hardwoods are used to create artist designed tables. Recent work uses the natural edge of the slab of wood. Wood sculptures created from wood and designed by artist.


Mark Hilligoss

I hand turn wooden bowls, hollow vessels, and platters primarily from domestic hardwoods. Bowls are turned from whole logs or from glued-up segments in layers creating visually interesting patterns.


Michael West

I use storm damaged trees from my local area to make artistic and utilitarian bowls, treenware or kitchen utensils including spoons, spatulas, rolling pins, bread knives, and cutting boards.

Pam Greulich

My passion for wood working and art started with remodeling projects for my home and welding unique furnishings. After many years of working in the public sector, I decided to take the bold leap and bring my passion to you.

Stix + Steel is about fusing the beauty of live edge wood with reclaimed metal and steel. It’s my way of giving back to nature by beautifying nature’s wood and transforming it into functional home and office furnishings. Each design is hand crafted, unique and authentic. Rustic, yet contemporary, each piece is custom made highlighting the beauty of kiln dried wood or reclaimed oak barrels with the simplicity of metal.


Robert Linn

Using domestic and sustainable exotic hardwoods, I hand cut, sand, and finish Asian Zen sculptures, rustic Appalachian bow saws, and contemporary keepsake boxes.

Thomas Stahl

Segmented wood bowls made from 37-700+ pcs of domestic & exotic woods. All pieces designed to be used for food – all have a high gloss food safe finish. All signed and numbered by artist.

Stahl Bowls was founded in 2005 in Fairfield, OH as an outgrowth of a 40 + yr. hobby of clock and furniture making.  The segmented bowls were a happy accident resulting from a clock spindle supplier going out of business.  The need to have 4 walnut spindles for a large Eli Terry clock resulted in early attempts at using a long neglected wood lathe.  While researching on the Internet a small 13 piece “segmented” bowl pattern was discovered and tried.  A new passion was born and now over 2,600 bowls later a fine crafts business is flourishing.  “Stahl Bowls” have spread around the world with pieces in Italy, Germany, England, Japan,  Australia, China, Sweden, India , Peru, and Canada.

Tom and his wife sell to the public at 12-14 Fine Arts and Craft shows each year – mostly in the Mid-Atlantic states.


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