Felicity Keefe 'Looking inward'
Felicity Keefe 'Looking inward'
Felicity Keefe 'Looking inward'

Felicity Keefe 'Looking inward'

Maker: Felicity Keefe

Regular price $1,294.00

Handmade in UK

Dimensions: H 50cm x W 50cm 

Materials: Oil paint on canvas

Method: The paint is used thinly to build up layers and depth and then also in a thrown and splattered way to create spontaneous marks, texture and movement across the painted surface. 


Description

In this artwork, Felicity Keefe presents a captivating water scene from the vantage point of an ice-cold river. Water, a symbol of fluidity and adaptability, takes on a new meaning here as its ice-cold flow permeates the whole painting. The white and blue hues that seep through the piece evoke not only the cold of winter but also the purity and clarity associated with water. The freezing cold river, a temporary stillness, reminds us that even in moments of apparent immobility, water’s intrinsic nature is to flow and bring life. This painting invites contemplation of the metamorphic quality of water and its profound impact on its surroundings. 

About the Artist

Felicity Keefe currently lives and works in Bath, UK. She has exhibited in galleries throughout the UK, Stockholm, Amsterdam, Paris and Singapore, and at all of London’s major Art Fairs. Keefe’s contemporary landscape paintings are inspired by her experience of the British landscape as it changes and reacts to seasons, weather and time. She is inspired by the blending of traditional landscape, literature and personal mythology. Her work is distinctive for its sense of atmosphere, often brooding, but also starkly beautiful. In Keefe’s art we see time working its magic in front of us. Nature is in constant transition, and this motion and fluidity is caught by Felicity through exquisite colours and striking tones.

“My work is inspired by states of flux, the change from day into night, summer into winter, calm into storm, outward into inward. The paintings have both an environmental and a metaphorical meaning for me and operate on both levels. They physically depict the essence of the landscape as it is effected by the changes in seasons and time, but they also describe an inner state of movement, flow and division.”