We’re excited to share with you the second week of portraits recently published on Nola.com, including Jean-Baptiste Le Moyne Sieur de Bienville, Al Copeland, Andrew Jackson, General Russel Honore, Avery Alexander and Drew Brees. A portrait of Jean – Baptiste Le Moyne, Sieur de Bienville, by Maddie Stratton “We are working at New Orleans with as much… Read more »
300 for 300
Here we go! After six months of planning, we can finally share with you that in celebration of New Orleans Tricentennial, we’ve partnered with NOLA Media Group, producers of NOLA.com and The Times-Picayune to bring you 300 for 300: The people who make New Orleans, New Orleans. This series profiles 300 people, chosen by Nola.com and The Times-Picayune editorial board, as… Read more »
The secret is out. After six months of planning, we can finally share with you that in celebration of New Orleans Tricentennial, we’ve partnered with NOLA Media Group, producers of NOLA.com and The Times-Picayune to bring you 300 for 300: The people who make New Orleans, New Orleans. Each portrait will depict one of the… Read more »
Bryan Brown is an artist born and raised in New Orleans. Working predominantly in acrylics and charcoal, his art strives to inspire, invoke thoughts, bring awareness, and celebrate the youth and the culture of New Orleans. We sat down with ten questions for Bryan. Get to know him here.
Texture. Femininity. Realism.
“I feel especially connected to art that repurposes common items, images or ideas, particularly art born from materials that some would consider useless or trash.”
‘Cause I’m walkin’ to New Orleans — I’ve got no time for talkin’ — I’ve got to keep a-walkin’ -Fats Domino
“As the son of a dentist and seamstress I feel I was destined to use my hands for crafting works of art.” – Sean Gerald Clark
Step inside the artist’s studio of New Orleans portrait artist, Maddie Stratton.
We’ve scouted New Orleans to bring you a few must-see murals in the Marigny, Bywater and Treme neighborhoods. While scouting art, we wondered what the difference was between graffiti & street art. So, we asked New Orleans street artist, Jeremy Paten for his two cents. “If I had to describe the two, I would say that graffiti rejects established standards, encourages experimentation, and draws… Read more »