Thursday, October 11

October 26th, 2012

Hiay. You know, I am having somuchfun re-connecting with blogs and bloggers now that I have made a commitment to it. I missed you! On another note If you are in Atlanta, or near by, I would truly love to meet you at my upcoming solo show at Gregg Irby Fine Art.

Michelle Armas: Solo Show
Preview Party: Oct. 26th, 6:30 – 8:30pm
Show runs through Nov. 15th

Gregg Irby Fine Art            3725 Powers Ferry Rd, Bdg A            Atlanta, GA 30342             404-941-9787                  

As I am sure you know, all of the pieces in the show will be new and original, and only available there. I have been painting so hard these past few months, there will be around 35 new pieces (maybe more? I don't know, I lost count :) Ok, thats it for me, I gott get back to painting now.


  1. That second painting is quite different from what I've seen from you (I love it just as much, though). What did you use to make the blue marks? Is it paint too?

    1. Joana, yes it is different! I love having a show b/c I can explore different ways of composing. I used chalk pastels for most of the lines and there is also silver foil.

  2. Love them both! I so wish I lived in Atlanta right now. My boyfriend's parents actually just moved to Moultrie, Georgia, which if I'm not mistaken is about 3 hours away? Too bad we're not going for a visit until Thanksgiving; I'm sure your show will be killer.

  3. Wow! Congrats! I'm sure it will be a rousing success and all 35 pieces will be sold and loved in no time.

  4. and we are having fun reconnecting with you!!!

  5. I just love your wish I could come! Seoul is just too damn far from ATL. Thanks for saying hello recently. It was an honor, really. ^^

  6. As an artist myself, I enjoy reading Philip Koch's sensitive writing about Edward Hopper and Andrew Wyeth, who along
    with Whistler and Rothko, are my favorite American painters.

    I don't live in the United States but have traveled and passed a short time there. But even with the little time spent
    in your beautiful country, especially in small-town America, I can relate to some of the poetical feel that Hopper and
    Wyeth had captured in their art, which is for me part of the attraction of their paintings.

    Browsing at the other day, as I do now and then, I find a good selection of Edward Hopper's work, ,in the
    big archive of Western Art, that customers can order online for canvas prints and even hand-painted, oil-painting
    reproductions can be made and sent to them.

    Hopper's surrealistic and depersonalized world is there again. Timeless, yes, as it is still there now in the roadside cafes
    and diners that I ate at all over America.


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