Laurie Buscher Paintings For Sale

About

Born in 1954 and raised in the beautiful Pacific Northwest state of Washington, in a rural community of loggers, hunters, trappers and fishermen, I, like many back woods kids in the 50’s and 60’s, flourished in this place of water, wind and woods which remain the primary inspiration for my paintings and pen.

As a multidisciplinary artist, author, poet and designer, I am a lifetime member of the National League of American Pen Women holding  honors in art, poetry and writing. I studied at the Point Loma School of Art and Design in San Diego California, focusing on traditional paint application with oil and brush. Later studies and work included water color, pastels and acrylic, leading to the newly found medium of ACRYLIC FLUID ART on canvas.

Self-taught, I continue to explore the limitless possibilities for creativity with this contemporary, abstract art form of bold colors, exciting shapes and unexpected results. My interest in this new discipline began in March of 2020 at the onset of the Covid-19 pandemic. I truly believe that by creating I am returning some of what has been lost.

When not in the studio I love to travel, explore other cultures, learn other ways, hike, rock hound, love on my hubby, disagree with my kids, hug my dog, and defend my Black Belt in Ukrainian Tongue Drumming.

Thank you for stopping by. I hope you have enjoyed my art.

Laurie

Original art for sale on canvas

Little Falls Vader

For me, this is where it all began. The Olequa Creek in Cowlitz County, Vader, was all about deeply forested banks with ferns and frogs in the shadows where a child could disappear in thoughts and adventures. Little Falls began and ended within a mile or two of my backdoor and was a constant source of endless exploration and unrivaled fun. Deep swimming holes, tucked between the gentle flow to falls, were cool in the summer and cold in the dark of winter. Cattle grazed in forgotten pastures where the best trees for climbing grew and apples and hazelnuts were plentiful. Home to the Olequa Indians now gone, the name “Little Falls” was eventually changed to “Vader”.