Mesolithic fishtraps made of wickers are often found near river mouths, where people lived year-round centuries before the introduction of farming. These hunter-gatherers are busy making those traps, the woman sharing her know-how with the young man. Another illustration for Trelleborg's Museum.
Skaftafell is part of Vatnajökull glacier. I repainted this a few weeks ago as a workshop demo of how to use virgin paper for white. Iceland is a paradise for landscape painters but not for sun-worshippers.
This is a woman digging up reed roots with a little help from her son. As a former archaeologist working in museums I really enjoy illustrating the new exhibition at Trelleborg's Museum. The opening is November 22nd and the museum is situated next to the central bus stop in Trelleborg. Welcome!
A quick field sketch from the south coast. I decided not to leave out the power stations although I think wind power is uglifying the world at a pace never seen before. I hope the climate change is actually manmade so it's for a reason, but I still want to know how much energy this landscape forgery gives us for how much money.
My summer project is over, just like the summer itself. It's enormously rewarding to paint surrounded by children, and some of them learn a lot by watching and asking questions. I get to show them composition, perspective, color harmony and all those things that are hard to explain. This mural is in the dining room of Bilingual Montessori School of Lund.
The opening was very successful - more people than ever and my much appreciated workmate Phillippe bought the wagtail painting with a blue backdrop. The exhibition lasts until September 21st, open Tuesday-Sunday 12.00-17.00.