As a Christian, and a pastor, I’ve received many looks of concern when I explain that my artwork is “non-representational”, or to put it incorrectly but more recognizably, “abstract”.  One

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Things have been a blur for me recently.  In December I completed a three-and-half year Seminary program and received a Masters of Divinity degree from Reformed Theological Seminary in Jackson,

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Check out a summary of some of my work here.

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https://www.artsy.net/article/artsy-editorial-5-things-to-know-about-investing-in-art-right-now A Summary: Macroeconomic uncertainty has increased collectors’ views of art as an investment. Collectors are now more concerned with return from art investment. Certain sectors of the art market

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Christians have looked warily at postmodernism for some time now.  Its amorphous nature has never been appealing, and its candy-shop variety of metaphysical conclusions has been hard to accept.  Sure,

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John Dupré Interview: Deeper into the Royal Society Evolution Paradigm Shift Meeting Paradigm shift…didn’t someone suggest this here?

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Richard Baxter: 400 Years Later, Still a Model Pastor

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So, contemporary art might be meaningful, and it might last, but is it worth the price tag?  Of course, this isn’t an easy answer.  A great deal of contemporary artwork

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Without a doubt, the number one thing I am asked by viewers is, “Will this thing fall apart?”  The Western art tradition has largely grounded itself in the vehicle of oil

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