Shop for artwork based on themed collections. Each image may be purchased as a canvas print, framed print, metal print, and more! Every purchase comes with a 30-day money-back guarantee.
Each image may be purchased as a canvas print, framed print, metal print, and more! Every purchase comes with a 30-day money-back guarantee.
In the Pines by David Randall
Palm and Supermoon by David Randall
Lowcountry Walk by David Randall
Moss and Palm by David Randall
Discovery by David Randall
Morning Palm by David Randall
Sunrise by David Randall
Resurrected by David Randall
Morning Ephemera by David Randall
Diamond Reflections by David Randall
Arms Wide Open by David Randall
Cesky Krumlov by David Randall
Hanging Out by David Randall
Spring Cesky Krumlov by David Randall
Orange Roof by David Randall
Forest Prayer by David Randall
Clingstone by David Randall
Southern Adirondacks by David Randall
From Above by David Randall
Palmetto Flyover by David Randall
Two Palms by David Randall
Tree Farm II by David Randall
Green Oaks by David Randall
Alvin by David Randall
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About David Randall
Randall was born into several generations of artists and raised in the suburban surroundings of
northern New Jersey. Despite winning awards while in High School, one awarded by Ben Shahn, he nevertheless found the decision to become a painter difficult knowing intimately what difficulties might lay ahead. He joined the army at nineteen and after a tour of duty in Vietnam he decided that he had no
choice but to become an artist. He began studying drawing, painting and sculpture in NYC at the
National Academy of Fine Arts and then at the New York Studio School with Philip Guston, Mercedes
Matter, Leland Bell, Peter Agostini and Sydney Geyst coming in contact with many of the leading figures
of the, "Abstract Expressionist" movement at that time in New York.
He soon moved to Bennington, VT where he enjoyed the country landscape. Taking a night shift
position in order to paint by day, he also opened a small art supply and gallery in town. He began working
on both landscape and figurative subjects, exhibiting locally.
In the late seventies he relocated to Manhattan, sharing a loft in an old tobacco warehouse near
South Street Seaport with two artists friends he knew from Vermont. He continued to explore both figurative and
city environments from subway bag ladies to scenes of his Fulton Fish Market neighborhood. He grew
tired of city loft life however and left for Newport, RI in 1981. The New England rocky seacoast
became his new environment.
Changing mediums can be a process of discovery and is a voyage of discovery always being in
transition. The process is somewhat uncomfortable by necessity. Without growth and change, there is a
kind of death in repetition. It requires a kind of rebirth and seeing in new ways to remain both flexible
In 2004 he moved to Bluffton, South Carolina and is creating a suite of Hilton Head Island imagery
near his home covering both local icons and universal images based on the area.
He has work is in both corporate and private collections