Don Orlea is a highly sought after popular American artist.  Orlea is well known and revered for his stunning paintings and illustrations pairing his remarkable and distinctive artistic expression with a color palate even Leroy Neiman would envy. 

Purvis Young

Artists have long visualized the complexities of life and their own experiences through the media of painting. The majority of them who are familiar and successful have also relied on

Arthur Elsley

Arthur John Elsley (20 November 1860 – 19 February 1952) was an English painter of the late Victorian and Edwardian periods, famous for his idyllic genre scenes of playful children and their pets. He achieved great popularity during his life and much of his work appeared in calendars, magazines and books.

Jennie Brownscombe

Jennie Augusta Brownscombe (December 10, 1850 – August 5, 1936) was an American painter, designer, etcher, commercial artist and illustrator. Brownscombe studied art for years in the United States and in Paris. She was a founding member, student and teacher at the Art Students League of New York. She made genre paintings, including revolutionary and colonial American history, most notably The Peace Ball held at Pilgrim Hall in Plymouth, Massachusetts. Her works are in many public collections and museums. In 1899 she was described by New York World as "one of America's best artists."

Karl Bossenroth

Gottlieb Carl Albert Bössenroth (February 6, 1863 in Berlin, † 26th September 1935 in Berlin) was a German painter. He worked in Munich, Berlin and Eckernförde. After studying at the Royal Academy of Arts in Berlin and the Munich Art Academy in 1890 Bössenroth had settled in Munich and then created his first works. Date from this period atmospheric, large-format oil paintings of street scenes from Munich and surrounding area, including depictions of the Marienplatz in the daytime and at night. These have Bössenroth as representatives of Impressionism.

Hugh Cameron

Hugh Cameron, R.S.A., R.S.W. (1835-1918) - During the 1870s Cameron produced a number of paintings depicting Scottish country people engaged in hard farm tasks, or collecting and dragging firewood. Several of these compositions suggest the influence of Jean François Millet's scenes of peasant life. First exhibited in 1871 at the Royal Academy. Hugh Cameron studied under Robert Scott Lauder at the Trustees Academy in Edinburgh. He was a member of the Royal Scottish Academy and the Royal Scottish Watercolour Society. He exhibited from 1871 in London at the Royal Academy, the Suffolk Street Gallery and the Grafton Gallery. Cameron is a well listed and popular 19th Century artist owned and displayed by numerous important museums and galleries, with his works being sold at many of the largest auction houses in the world.

Jean Duquoc

Jean Duquoc is a French-born painter who draws inspiration from the land, seas and skies of Brittany, France. His recent work has exploded on the art scene with particular critical favor and popular support.

Charles Alfred Meurer

Born in Germany of American parents, Charles Meurer became the last living link to the heyday of the trompe l'oeil painting style. He settled in Terrace Park, Ohio, a suburb of Cincinnati, and maintained a studio there for many years. He continued to paint after both of his legs were amputated, asserting that he still had his brushes and his spirit. Many of his trompe l'oeil works have reproductions of money, and he has also done painting with hunting motifs that are similar to work by Michael Harnett, the man credited with founding the trompe l'oeil style in America.