Donna Dixon is a painting artist living in Northern Georgia-USA, which is the foothills of the Appalachian Mountains. Where she says she loves the great balance of untamed wildlife and protected, federal land and larger, culturally growing cities and towns.
Dixon says, "I look at my artwork as vivid, positive and uncomplicated.
I want to show in my artwork how everything is best left and appreciated undisturbed, unadulterated. The result I want to accomplish is a creative or peaceful "time warp" for the viewer. I would like for my artworks to help activate the creativity of ones own mind by giving pause and leaving a lot of possibilities up to the viewer."
Impressionist painters,nature, and of course wildlife are some of her most inspiring subjects.
Dixon has a portfolio of images that encompasses many styles and subjects and uses mostly oils, acrylics and mixed media."
Dixon was one of the featured artists for a previous collection for Saatchi Online, curated by Rebecca Wilson, a Director at the Saatchi Gallery London. Link-
"Originals for $500 and Under Collection." Link - http://www.saatchiart.com/art-collection/Painting-Drawing-Photography/Originals-for-500-and-Under/153961/51069/view .
You may spot some of her artwork in the background of a Hollywood movie. Two of her paintings entitled "Chickadees" & "TwoBears" can be seen in the 2012 film "Wanderlust" -a Universal Studios comedy produced by Judd Apatow, directed by David Wain and starring Paul Rudd with Jennifer Aniston.
She has work in many private collections both nationally and internationally.
Dixon says she spends most of time painting, learning and caring for her adopted pets and what she calls "living my dream and enjoying every minute of it."
Originals & Prints are sold through Saatchi Art-
You can connect also at website
She has licensed some of her artwork with- Check Advantage Link-
Find her page at Facebook- Link-
"Art is never finished- only abandoned." (Leonardo Da Vinci)
"Those who were seen dancing were thought insane by those who could not hear the music'" (Friedrich Nietzsche)