You don't have to break the bank in order to enjoy a gallery wall hung salon-style with impressionist canvas artwork. Tali’s vibrant art comes to life with the texture and depth of a stretched custom canvas print. Even a small image or work of art can become a wall art canvas centerpiece in any room décor. Whether you choose a large canvas print or multiple canvases to brighten your walls, you can be sure that your space will sing will creative energy and joy.
There is no need for a framed print when choosing your unique wall décor. Talya Johnson’s colorful canvas art can be mirrored onto the canvas cradle for a contemporary gallery wrap design. Add a splash of color to your living room, home office, or any DIY interior design project With a beautiful canvas print.
Tali ensures her use of saturated color comes through with archival inks printing to premium mat or glossy canvas then stretched on a wooden frame of 1.5" x 1.5" stretcher bars. Your canvas wall art will be delivered to you "ready to hang" with pre-attached hanging wire, mounting hooks, and nails.
For a personalized canvas print enhanced by having Tali hand-paint on top of the printed canvas, please inquire by filling out our contact form.
Original oil painting of Iris flowers painted in the style of French Impressionism by Oregon fine artist Talya Johnson. Fanciful Irises bloom and dance like magical foxfire on an abstracted background.
Behind The Canvas
Saturated visual complements vibrated strongly as I painted these irises blooming at Schreiner's Iris Gardens in Salem Oregon. I’m not sure if I see the vibrations more readily due to my eye condition, or if my eyes were simply weary that day from all the color stimulus the garden had to offer, but I’ve learned long ago to just go with it, and paint what I see. Out came the palette knife scooping thick oil color straight out of the tube. The sensation was like frosting a frozen cake and I relished the journey my passionate muse thrust upon me.
I’m often torn between my desire to paint realistically and my desire to abstract. My poor eyesight forces abstracted views, but my marvel at detail (when I can make it out with corrective lenses and a little luck) competes for my attention and demands expression. Sometimes I’ll paint with detail only to obliterate it with a palette knife later. Other times I’ll start with the knife, and slowly chip away at the color until clarity and detail emerge.