You don't have to break the bank in order to enjoy a gallery of 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.
Tali ensures her use of saturated color comes through with archival inks printing to premium mat or glossy canvas. Each canvas print is hand-crafted at one of our global production facilities using premium cotton / poly canvases. The art is then stretched on a wooden frame of 1.5" x 1.5" pine stretcher bars. Your museum quality canvas wall art will be shipped to you ready-to-hang with pre-attached hanging wire, mounting hooks, and nails.
Custom framing your canvas print is strictly optional. Talya Johnson’s colorful canvas art can be mirrored onto the 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 artistic home decor art.
Please allow 2-3 business days for manufacturing. Standard UPS/FedEx shipping times apply. Global shipping is available. While we are certain you will love your new canvas art print, we do have a 30 day return and refund policy.
For a personalized canvas print enhanced by having Tali hand-paint on top of the printed image, please inquire by filling out our contact form.
An original oil painting beach landscape of fellow artists painting "en pein air" at Cannon Beach, Oregon. This panoramic oil painting was painted using a palette knife and "broken color technique" by impressionist artist Talya Johnson.View more Artistic Home Decor Accesories featuring this original oil painting.
Behind the Canvas
This original oil painting symbolizes everything I love about painting en plen air. It pictures a perfect day spent with some of my favorite artists. At the last minute we decided to beat the summer heat coming our way and drive out from Portland to Cannon Beach Oregon. The long drive gave me plenty of time to catch up with Karen Whitworth, an artist foundational in my own painting journey. We met up with Don Bishop who’s chill vibe made for great company—his incredible zen paintings are a constant source of artistic inspiration. We brought a cooler filled with Oregon Riesling wine, local cherries, and an assortment of delicious cheeses and cold cuts.
Painting on that oddly empty beach with the water lapping at our feet, and the gentle wind at our face was pure joy. As usual there was very little interaction as we each concentrated on our paintings. Just being next to each other was food for our souls. Don, who usually finishes his paintings first, decided to venture out and try out a new lens for his camera. I’m not even sure Karen or I were aware he had wondered off.
When we were all sitting together to enjoy our little picnic we chatted about art, and each of our goals moving forward. I can still taste the sweet cherries mixed with the salty air, hearing the waves slowly moving toward us as the tide came in. It’s the last time we have painted together, each of us driven by life in different directions. But that day! None of us will forget that perfect day on some beach, far from life’s pressures and toils. Each of our paintings of the day have probably long been sold to a happy new homes.
Don was able to sneak in a photograph and Karen and me completely immersed in our work. He graciously let me use the beautiful image as a reference for this painting at time when I was just getting my feet wet for art school. The new academic rigor isolated me from all my previous art friends and painting this scene again nourished my soul as I remembered that day.
This artwork was painted thickly and expressively using a palette knife in order to mimic the tactile sensation I experienced at the beach. I painted it in several layers using differing hues on top of each other in order to create the illusion of sand and water in movement. I deliberately made the emerging image blurry and imprecise imbuing the painting with the sense of windy often obscure atmosphere inherent on the Pacific Northwest coast. I loved the work so much that it has stayed in my own home, reminding me of perfect days as I struggled to achieve my dream on earning a Bachelor of Fine Art degree.
Now that I have my degree and a needed break from school, I delighted to make Some Beach is available for sale. The original oil painting ready to find a new home where it will bless its viewers with memories of perfect days with their own loved ones.