Availability: Only 1 available
Acrylic paint on Paper
Only 1 available
Reserve for Purchase
You may choose to reserve an item in consideration of purchase by clicking the "Reserve for Purchase" button (instead of Add to Shopping Cart). This allows you the opportunity to contact our gallery with any inquiries prior to purchase and it will ensure the item continues to be on hold while you are communicating with us.
If you should find an item already on "Reserve" that is of interest to you, please contact us directly at 604.684.9222 or email@example.com and we can provide you with the status of the piece and whether it will become available for purchase again, or if the sale is in progress with a buyer.
One of life’s most rewarding experiences is collecting fine art, and sometimes it’s best to take a little more time to make these acquisitions with ease. We understand and want to do everything possible to make collecting your next artwork more comfortable. At Coastal Peoples Gallery, we offer an interest-free layaway program and offer flexible terms which can be customized to your individual needs.
- Additional Information
- Artist Bio
Acrylic paint on Paper
|Dimensions||12.25 x 17.25 "|
|LOC||CP - - PD9 -|
Darrel Amos is a self-taught artist, specializing in original paintings. Born in Masset, Haida Gwaii, he has been painting in the Haida style for over 40 years.
Darrel is the cousin of Fred Davis, and has worked with renowned artists such as Gary Minaker-Russ and Jim Edenshaw.
Darrel’s personal trials and life experiences, combined with his artistic vision, have encouraged him to create a higher level of art. He says: “I have to be impressed by my work – if I’m not impressed, I know others won’t be.”
you may also like
Serigraph, Edition of 100
(For inquiries on custom framing, please contact the gallery)
“This contemporary Coast Salish sun design is an attempt to mediate between the Hul’qumi’num language (the language of the Cowichan Tribes) and English. There have been various anglecized spellings of this Hul’qumi’num toponym (place name), such as “Cowichan,” “Khowutzun,” and the currently accepted “Quwutsun.” This Hul’qumi’num term has been simplified and misinterpreted as meaning “The Warm Land,” when it should be more correctly interpreted as meaning “warmed by the sun,” or “basking in the sun with your back turned to the sun.”
The four eclipsed suns surrounding the central sun symbolize the darkness of ignorance blocking Daylight, a powerful source of truth.”