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Art journaling is similar to a sketchbook in that you create, on pages, inside a cover. But one of the things that makes it an art journal instead of just a sketchbook is that you use whatever media you want. Pens, pencils, acrylic paint, watercolors, collage, pastels, colored pencils, oil pastels, stickers, fabric and fiber, decorative tapes, crayons, and on and on…
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Chuck close is on my top 5 list of inspirational artists. I love his giant photo-realist portraits, as well as his deconstructive technique, and the way that you can see the progression of his styles through the years. “Big Self-Portrait’, [the middle image above] a massive 9ft high painting of a
Natalie Featherston’s art has been an inspiration since the day I laid eyes on her work in the Meyer Gallery, in Santa Fe, New Mexico. I’d surprised my husband with a trip for his birthday… he got a great trip, and I got a great piece of art by Natalie.
I could go on for days about what art journaling is, and the benefits of using an art journal. I always come back to the analogy that art journals are: Sketchbooks on Steroids Before I explain that, let me give you a little background on me, and my tumultuous relationship