Logo: American Artist Chloe Dee Noble


LESSEDRA

[this page is taken from the Lessedra website www.Lessedra.com]
Information regarding American artist represented in the international artist category:
Chloe Dee Noble
As a young girl Chloe’s first drawings were of tiny violets growing along the creek that meandered through her family’s farm in rural Georgia where her imagination was inspired by the rich countryside. She received her art education at Santa Monica College, UCLA, and the Royal College of Art in London and has received many awards: Who’s Who in the World, Who’s Who in America, Who’s Who of American Women. She was decorated baroness by the Netherlands, dame by Italy, received Great Britain’s silver medal of honor and the lifetime achievement award in the Library of Congress, Washington, D.C.

Chloe has participated in numerous art organizations and competitions, served as board member, chaired many art exhibits and served as director of the prestigious Outdoor Summer Arts Festival in
Carmel-by-the-Sea and is founder of ISOPASA, the International Society of Performing and Studio Arts.

Much of her work is donated to charity. Throughout North America during 2007, her paintings are auctioned to raise funds for PBS television and her award winning bronze sculpture “Beautiful Dreamer” is currently raising funds for AIDS and Blindness. Chloe is a visually impaired artist. She lost her vision in 1996 after being bitten by a spider on the tip of her nose. After graduating from Blind School in Pacific Grove, California, she retrained herself to paint and sculpt. It was then she learned that a person creates with their heart and not with their eyes. To her each moment is a miracle . . . the bitter and the sweet. She takes pleasure in simple things and enjoys an uncomplicated life.




MINIPRINT 2007

1. Red Butterfly, 2007, March, Nature Print, Folded, Glued to create raised texture for the Blind, Red and Yellow Printer` s ink applied with brayer, 23 x 28 cm - 110



Image: "Red Butterfly" created for the visually impaired to see with their fingertips



Other pages:


This is the text-only version of this page. Click here to see this page with graphics.
Edit this page | Manage website
Make Your Own Website: 2-Minute-Website.com