Tricia George Art Studio and Gallery

Tricia George Art Studio and Gallery

Breathing Life into Abstraction through her Wildlife Paintings

Welcome to the artwork of Tricia George, Wildlife Artist. Here you will find her original paintings which are based on experiences she has had in nature while hiking or exploring. Each painting allows her to share her art, her love of wildlife and combine them both to create a special experience for the viewer as well as herself. Many of her backgrounds express the sense of the urbanism through the use of metallic mediums, plasters, gilding and more. The coarseness in her textures create a counter balance to the stylized yet realistic animals she paints in acrylic paints and glazes.

View Tricia’s art:

“Tricia is a pleasure to work with. Creativity appears to flow through her. She was able to capture and embody the vision that I had for my home. Her work is quite magic and captivating.” ~ Margo K., Berkeley, CA

From the first moment that I hung a painting of a Kestrel by artist Tricia George, the entire energy in the house shifted to the positive and towards personal growth and health. A sense of beauty and power lifted off the surface and created an aura of empowerment and strength, as well as gentle love.
I could feel this positive energy swirl around the room and felt wrapped in a blanket of amazing warmth. I feel that Tricia’s art is not just a painting, but also a spiritual experience, as well as medicinal. Since this painting has been hung deep truths and very positive steps have been taken and they continue to do so as this gentle bird’s eye twinkle in the light of our new path. If you buy a piece of art by Tricia you invite positive energy into your life and soul. ~ Becky

Tricia, While I was staying at Wilbur Hot Springs last week, your paining “Growing Pains” caught my eye, and, I believe, it also caught my heart. I’m drawn to two-dimensional art (like paintings on the wall) that are textured such that it literally leaps off the page, especially if the texture is touchable. In “Growing Pains,” the dirt/earth below and on top of the mushroom was so real and alive that I had to touch it. I was surprised that it wasn’t peat moss glued onto the painting; it’s simply mounds of brown paint. But the chunks of paint both feel like and look like soil. Since returning home to Ashland, I’ve shown my snapshot of “Growing Pains” to several friends, some of whom are artists. They have each assumed that they are looking at a photograph, not a painting. I rarely buy art, and when I have, it has usually been a special find at a foreign flea market or our local art walk. I feel as if “Growing Pains” has already “chosen me.” I’d like to arrange to purchase this painting. With gratitude and delight, Bob Morse