Artsy Shark takes a look at the artist’s studio. The place where we imagine and where we create. Whether neatly organized or in complete chaos, they are havens for artists and incubators of inspiration.
Melinda Campbell’s busy studio, filled with the results of her creative energy. Photo credit Jose Leiva.
French artist Anthony Smith Chaigneau’s watercolor landscape sits partially finished in his “atelier space.”
Jean Judd’s studio includes large space for quilts and storage for many fabrics.
Digital artist Renata Janiszewska’s Toronto studio has colorful inspiration.
Wendy Goldberg’s finished paintings sit among a large selection of pastels.
Assorted junk waits to be upcycled into jewelry in Mckenna Hallet’s studio on the island of Maui.
Painter Mark Bennett stores tools and supplies in his studio cupboard.
A large piece of fiber/mixed media art in progress at Kevan Lunney’s studio.
Indigene Theresa Gaskin has studio space filled with supplies, ready for work.
Brilliant pieces of agate await the hand of jewelry designer Tresa Meyer Clark.
Plenty of space ripe for creation in the studio of Canadian artist Sarah Pilon.
Artist Jennifer Wolcott’s shadow stands out as bright winter sunshine floods her studio.
Cheery yellow walls surround the peaceful studio of illustrator Cindy Lindgren.
Thousands of materials stand ready for jewelry artist Harriete Estel Berman. Photo credit: Aryn Shelander
Annie Strack’s studio includes a gallery wall filled with her watercolors.
Painter Carol Scavotto’s studio awaits, with work in progress.
Artist Carly DeBlock’s workspace, which could be called “Still Life with Beer.”
Fiber artist Carole Lyles Shaw stands in her studio filled with riotous colors.
Painter Janet Glatz blends traditional artist tools with high tech in her studio.
Artist Cyndee Star has materials and tools ready for her latest fiber collage.
This charming studio space belongs to jewelry designer Emma Lalumandier.
Mixed media artist Kate Carvellas creates among controlled chaos in her studio workspace.
Artist Barbara Harmer submitted two photos: Left, before the tree fell on her studio. Right, after the tree.
Barbara wins the prize for the most interesting photo, and the $15.00 Starbucks card. It won’t do much about the tree, but hopefully a caramel macchiato will make you feel better!