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visceral home
beavertail lighthouse | Mixed Media in Paintings by visceral home
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beavertail lighthouse | Mixed Media in Paintings by visceral home
beavertail lighthouse | Mixed Media in Paintings by visceral home
beavertail lighthouse | Mixed Media in Paintings by visceral home
beavertail lighthouse | Mixed Media in Paintings by visceral home
beavertail lighthouse | Mixed Media in Paintings by visceral home
beavertail lighthouse | Mixed Media in Paintings by visceral home

beavertail lighthouse - Paintings

Price $2,400


Reclaimed Materials

Upcycled Product

Made in USA

Natural Materials

Locally Sourced

50 x 29 x 3 wooden canvas set in a handmade tigerwood pine frame. plaster + concrete + oil + sand + shells from RI + rock pigment + powdered blue kyanite.

I created this painting intended to be seen horizontally and vertically—- it looks like a different painting either way.
I was inspired by the view at beavertail lighthouse in Jamestown, RI. - when I lived in Jamestown I went to beavertail lighthouse a few times a week.
a week before I left Rhode Island I sat at beaver tail and begged the universe for a sign of what to do. To leave or to stay. If I stayed I would fall deeper into my addiction, and I knew I had to leave a relationship that destroyed me.

walking to my car I met a couple from charleston who asked to take their picture— I took that as a sign. Back then i wasn’t in the right mindset to truly process A N Y T H I N G but what I did know is that was a screaming sign to go back to charleston.

even though I fell deeper into my active addiction when I returned— that was what was supposed to happen to lead me to where I am today.

the connection I have to Jamestown, RI, and the people who live there are pretty indescribable- it’s cliche to say “you’d have to live there to understand” but I think anyone/everyone who has spent time there will know that’s the only way to explain its magic.

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Item beavertail lighthouse
Created by visceral home
As seen in Creator's Studio, Charleston, SC
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visceral home
Meet the Creator
Wescover creator since 2022
handcrafted paintings blurring the lines between art, poetry, and sculpture.

visceral home is a husband and wife team who create therapeutic textured art inspired by their mental health recovery journey. Taylor and Connor Robinson use a variety of natural and unnatural materials to story-tell within their works, including but always expanding: plaster, concrete, rock pigment, exotic wood, driftwood, embroidered or hanging hand-spun yarn, healing crystals, iron, gemstone minerals, oil, rust, sand, and stone. Connor Robinson builds each canvas that his wife Taylor Robinson (maiden name Redler) unfolds her artistic vision upon. Connor finishes each project by housing each painting in a hand crafted frame using a wide variety of wood species and woodworking techniques to best honor their work. Their art is partnered with vulnerable poetry/biographies in hopes to de-stigmatize mental health and addiction recovery.

The team chose to use their surname, visceral home, to avoid conforming to a particular artform. They find themselves consistently expanding and evolving their technique, process, style, and concepts. In addition to sculptural wall art/installations, the team has been experimenting with building new conceptual furnishing designs. Expanding into furniture design is a goal for the couple, and will be launching in the near future.

With a deep love of interior design and architecture, they find themselves constantly inspired by innovative spaces that merge together raw, textured, natural influenced organic concepts with accents that outlast fast design trends in this new social media era. They often consider industrial modernism and organic soft scandinavian + asian influences while designing/preparing art projects. Keeping in mind the spaces their art lands will continue to morph into new personalities, they focus on creating art that can be everlasting through many design changes.

Taylor is most drawn to earth tone palettes, and minerals found in nature, highlighting the natural healing beauty of the color palettes found outdoors. Using art to provoke conversation they have a mission to illustrate vulnerability, aiming to cultivate positive change in the stigma revolving mental health. The hope being to take uncomfortable conversations that are rarely had, and using abstract expressionism as a euphemism. Art is their way of artistically transmuting trauma, releasing and transforming pain into meaning. The couple has a personal mission of keeping their primary purpose to build a platform large enough to impact the stigma around mental health.