Diana Horowitz received a bachelor of fine arts degree from the State University of New York at Purchase College and a master of fine arts degree from Brooklyn College. She has taught drawing and painting at the School of the Art Institute of Chicago, Tyler School of Art in Rome and at Brooklyn College....
A New Yorker by birth, Max Ferguson comes from a long line of lawyers—and a father whose hobby was painting. Max returned the favor by making his father his principal model. The younger Ferguson studied animation at New York University, changing his major to painting after he spent his junior year abroad at the...
Featured artist Deborah Rubin, who teaches watercolor classes, has advice for her students and artists. "I tell them that it's process that's most important, not the finished piece." Yellow Trolley (gouache, 18x26) by Rubin was a finalist in the landscape/interior category of The Artist’s Magazine’s 27th Annual Art Competition.
View a gallery of additional watercolors by Scott Hartley, featured in the August 2011 issue of Watercolor Artist.
Congratulations to The Artist's Magazine's 2011 All-Media Online Competition winners! View the first places and honorable mentions in the categories for Acrylic; Colored Pencil; Graphite, Charcoal and Ink; Mixed Media and Collage; Oil and Oil Pastel; Pastel; and Watercolor. See the current art competitions!
View a gallery of additional watercolors by Sandra Walker, featured in the April 2011 issue of Watercolor Artist.
View examples of watercolors by Keiko Tanabe in this Watercolor Artist online exclusive gallery.
Kris Parins offers a step-by-step look at the creation of one of her watercolors, starting with the pours.
See more art and learn the influences of four artists specializing in city scenes, from the October 2010 issue of The Artist’s Magazine.
From Egypt to Italy and Croatia, watercolorist Charles Sluga takes you on a journey around the world in this exclusive online gallery of his work.
Unbridled passion can make a painting messy; unrestrained logic can make it rigid. Here’s one way to keep both in check.