Pet Portraits

$400.00$800.00

Immortalize your loved ones in a custom ink drawings or acrylic painting. 
Illustrated pet portrait. 
Black & white drawing w/ graywash, on bristol board. Send me some photos of your pet, and whatever name or words you’d like in a banner (if you’d like one).
$400
 
Illustrated pet portrait with spot color: 
$500
Additional pets in illustrations for $200/each (please email for this option)
 
Medium painted pet portrait. (8×8″)  Full color. Acrylic on canvas or wood. $600
Large painted pet portrait.  (12×12″)  Full color. Acrylic on canvas or wood. $800
 
Additional pets in paintings $300/each (please email for this option)
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Calling Dr Laura: A Graphic Memoir

When Nicole Georges was two years old, her mother told her that her father was dead. When she was twenty-three, a psychic told her he was alive. Her half-sister, saddled with guilt, admits that the psychic is right and that the whole family has conspired to keep him a secret. Sent into a tailspin about her identity, Nicole turns to radio talk-show host Dr. Laura Schlessinger for advice.

Packed cover-to-cover with heartfelt and disarming black-and-white illustrations, Calling Dr. Laura tells the story of what happens to you when you are raised in a family of secrets, and what happens to your brain (and heart) when you learn the truth from an unlikely source. Part coming-of-age and part coming-out story, Calling Dr. Laura marks the arrival of an exciting and winning new voice in graphic literature.

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Fetch: How a bad dog brought me home

From an award-winning artist, a memoir of life with a difficult, beloved dog that will resonate with anybody who has ever had a less than perfectly behaved pet

When Nicole Georges was sixteen she adopted Beija, a dysfunctional shar-pei/corgi mix—a troublesome combination of tiny and attack, just like teenaged Nicole herself. For the next fifteen years, Beija would be the one constant in her life. Through depression, relationships gone awry, and an unmoored young adulthood played out against the backdrop of the Portland punk scene, Beija was there, wearing her “Don’t Pet Me” bandana.

 Georges’s gorgeous graphic novel Fetch chronicles their symbiotic, codependent relationship and probes what it means to care for and be responsible to another living thing—a living thing that occasionally lunges at toddlers. Nicole turns to vets, dog whisperers, and even a pet psychic for help, but it is the moments of accommodation, adaption, and compassion that sustain them. Nicole never successfully taught Beija “sit,” but in the end, Beija taught Nicole how to stay.
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Animal Drawings

$200.00

You pick the species and the words.  This is not a portrait from a photo.