• 'Serenity'
  • 'Desert Nocturne'
  • 'Rabbit Proof Fence'
  • 'Red Dust in My Veins'
  • 'Timeless'
  • 'The Artist's Last Cut'
  • 'When the Black Ducks Fly'
  • 'Celebrations'
  • 'Palm Valley Aust 1 & 2'
  • 'A Light to Guide you Home'
  • 'City Not Far Away' Bellarine Peninsula
  • 'C'mon Moofy Dad's Comin' In'
  • 'Village at Foot of Mont Aux Sources South Africa'
  • 'Forest Fires, Strath Creek'
  • 'All of a Flutter'

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When did you start painting?

When did you start painting?

I’ve been drawing, colouring in, and designer daydreaming with a pencil since I can first remember. I officially began painting in high school and then returned to my ‘happy place’, painting, when in my late twenties and thirties whilst raising my three young children in the bush, and being unable to sleep, at night, due to my battle with Domestic Violence and Hashimoto ’s Thyroiditis I began again to draw to help me relax. My love of art saved my sanity, even though my efforts were far from my innate sense of perfection. Above is one of my early painting endeavours, 'The Eucy Mill, Inglewood'

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How long does it take you to paint a painting now?

How long does it take you to paint a painting now?

Depending on its complexity, a painting usually takes me at least three months or more to produce. But most times I have at least five or six paintings in various mediums on the go at the same time. If I strike a problem with one I turn it to the wall and continue to work on something else. As I do all the stretching, making of canvases, framing and other elements of production in creating a true ‘Kerry Anne’ work of art, as well as all my own computer work, web design, promotion, delivery of paintings exhibitions etc, I probably take longer than many artists who out source or buy all their materials, frames ,delivery and promotion.

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Where do you get your inspiration from?

Where do you get your inspiration from?

My inspiration comes from everywhere, and it is something I am never short of. Most times before I finish one painting I have an idea for the next painting or three or four. My biggest problem is not lack of inspiration but finding the time to do all the ideas that come flooding into my mind. What medium I will use for the painting usually comes with the inspiration. It goes something like this..... 'Yeah that's a terrific Idea now if I do it in oil I can get some nice blending effects, great sense of mystery and fabulous misty effects........' And so on. Rarely do I change the medium once I have decided on it. However, I do spend an inordinate amount of time in the colour analyse and mood of the painting. You get mood through the specific use of colour and tone. if I want analogous colours (side by side colours on the colour wheel) will create calm and if I want complementary (opposites colours on the colour wheel) then I will get a feeling of drama. To this very day I still use a colour wheel I made forty years ago to determine the colour scheme for each painting I execute Not all artists do this, they just spew out the same thing over and over gain......BORING!!!!!

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