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A Bunch Of Carrots





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A Christmas Eve Delivery



Christmas Eve Delivery is the third in William S. Phillips’ “Inns of Christmas Series,” having previously delighted his scores of loyal collectors with Christmas Eve at the Winchester Inn and Winter Visitors at the Kringle Hill Inn (right, both Sold Out at Publisher). This year, Phillips captures the spirit of the season with a heartwarming Christmas Eve tale. “An unusual Christmas Eve snowstorm has descended upon North Carolina bringing holiday travel to a near standstill,” Phillips explains.“Highways and airports are closed, forcing travelers to find shelter as the roads are cleared. For the fortunate family who has checked into the Fuquay Mineral Spring Inn and Garden, it will prove to be a most wonderful Christmas experience.The Inn’s gracious owners, John and Patty Byrne, knowing their guests disappointment at not spending Christmas Eve with loved ones, have sent for a Christmas tree with all the trimmings to be delivered to their room.A young boy with his faithful friend has volunteered to provide the delivery service in his wagon. After an elegant Christmas Eve dinner and some eggnog and spiced cider with cookies by the fire, our stranded travelers will return to a room decorated with the cheerful glow of a very special Christmas Eve tree.”

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A Day In May





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A Feeling Of Warmth



As artist John Weiss remarked, “There’s nothing like sitting by the fire with your loyal dog curled up at your feet for a real sense that all is right with the world.”



. . . A heartbeat at my feet,” is how novelist Edith Wharton described her dog. A Feeling of Warmth is the perfect portrayal of both sentiments but we can also identify with this Golden, warming his back now and, in a little while, rising and turning to spread his belly along the heat of the fire.



“Did you ever notice that Goldens can lie in the snow with their faces buried, yet they never seem to get cold?” asks the artist. “Then they come into the house and lie so close to the flames you’d think they could catch fire. Extreme temperatures don’t seem to affect them much.” To paraphrase Charles M. Schulz, happiness is this warm puppy and this Anniversary Edition in your home will warm your long winter nights.

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A Late Feeding





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A Little Pig With A Big Heart





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A Nice Place To Be





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A Nose For Honey



This fall, at Indianapolis’ Eitlejorg Museum of American Indians and Western Art, Daniel Smith will have his first one-man museum show. The honor is part of the Artist of Distinction award from the museum’s 2007 Quest for the West Art Show and Sale.



It has been a year of distinction for Smith. He was one of ten artists featured in Settlers West’s “Stars Over Tucson” this past March. His display, which showcased A Nose for Honey, sold out on opening night. With their

excellent brush work and light-hearted composition, Smith’s lifelike images have become instant collector favorites.



“Bears have an uncanny sense of smell,” says Daniel. “Being omnivorous, they get most of their nutrients from nuts, berries and fish (which are not very filling) so they spend most of their lives searching for food. This grizzly bear has been fortunate enough to find a cache of honey within reach.”

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A Parliament Of Owls



Artist Scott Gustafson has of late been inspired by aphorisms and the turn of a phrase including most recently the Fine Art Limited Editions Hear No Evil, See No Evil, Speak No Evil and Birds of a Feather Flock Together. Birds have the type of unique collective nouns that send Gustafson into inspired flights of fancy. A peep of chickens, a band of jays, a conspiracy of ravens, a murder of crows and yes, a parliament of owls! This Great Horned orator speaks with commanding authority and while the front row struggles to stay awake, most of the others are rapt listeners.

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A Prayer For Peace





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A Rough Start





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A Time To Heal





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A Walk In The Woods



The bulk and majesty of a solitary bull (male) moose moves deliberately through a forest of aspen. He appears and disappears as he weaves through the trees in deep snow. The mating season completed, this bull will drop his antlers soon in order to conserve energy for the winter. A new set of antlers will grow in the spring. The moose and the American aspen are native to much of the same North American territory. A Walk in the Woods is an iconic Stephen Lyman image: a spectacular wildlife subject, ensconced in its habitat.

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A Watchful Eye



A mother grizzly and her cubs are moving along the South Rim of Grand Canyon of the Yellowstone just past Artist's Point, one of the steepest areas of the canyon. She had been spotted earlier in Hayden Valley along the Yellowstone River

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Abandoned





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Above The Falls





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Above The Forest



A quiet place, far from the crowd with a stunning view; who says we are the only species capable of enjoying such moments? Would the feline see the beauty of the rich color and texture of his perch as well? “Steve,” Andrea Lyman says, “chose painting the lynx from this perspective because at all levels, it is something few get to experience first hand.”

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Above The Glacier





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Absolute Alaska



“Painting the bears of Alaska offered me a new challenge—if I could get there,” says Simon. “Finally, my name was pulled in a lottery which allowed me to visit the McNeil River sanctuary to observe bears fishing on sockeye salmon. I spent five incredible days there and probably saw seventy different brown bears. They were all around us; some as close as five feet. Absolute Alaska is a sort of composite image of my observations at both the McNeil and the smaller Mikvik rivers in the sanctuary.”

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African Oasis



“This is Tarangire, a national park in Tanzania and one of my most favorite places in East Africa,” Simon says. “It is midday under a cloudless, scorching sky. At an isolated waterhole under the shade of beautiful Acacia Tortilis trees, many different species of animals come to drink. All the creatures of the wild trudge daily through the hot, dusty, gray bush past giant baobab trees to quench their thirst at this oasis.”

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