Tuesday, September 18, 2007

"The Path Unknown"

I guess the saying's true...  "One man's trash is another man's treasure..."

Went the dumpster and this is what I found ~ just waiting for me to take it home:

How completely relevent to my life right now.  No idea where the path will lead, whether or not to even take it... or who's hand to hold along the way...   If anyone's.

It's an A. Sheldon Pennoyer oil painting.  I can't seem to find it online, so I'm calling it "The Path Unknown." 




canyonsun04 said...

That is not only pretty, but very ironic to your life right now.  Ummm now what were you doing in a dumpster???? LOL

chat2missie said...

It's so pretty and tranquil I think.  Have a good one.

queeniemart said...

that is gorgeous and obviously you were meant to find it.

siennastarr said...

What a beautiful treasure you found, Chelle!  I believe that nothing is 'coincidental'... you found that painting because you were supposed to.  Somehow God knew that it would bring you pleasure, and maybe a bit of insight..

Much love

barbpinion said...

The path is unknown hon, but the Lord walks with you, always. And I pray for you every day too.
Hugs and much love,
Barb- http://journals.aol.com/FROMBARBSSPIRITUALJOURNALS

radar446 said...

That is a great find!!  Can't believe somebody just tossed that one out.


littlelady1699 said...

Avery nice painting...and I think your title fits it very well too.
Don't worry about where the path leads, God knows and he will help you all the way.


tendernoggle said...

Your painting may be worth something...You may want to have it appraised...I found this online....love ya, carlene
1888 - 1957

Albert Sheldon Pennoyer was born in Oakland, California on April 5, 1888, the son of a prosperous dry goods merchant who founded Capwell's. The Pennoyer family moved to nearby Berkeley while Sheldon was a child. After one year at the University of California, he sailed to Paris to study architecture at Ecole des Beaux-Arts. He soon opted to become a painter instead and studied art at Académies Julian and Grand Chaumière under Ménard and Lucien Simon. At the outbreak of World War One, he left Europe and returned to his home in Berkeley. About 1919 he moved permanently to New York City but spent much time at his mother's home in Litchfield, Connecticut. Although he maintained a studio in New York City during his last 38 years, he made many painting trips to California and had a studio shack on his brother's property at Lake Tahoe. He was the author of This Was California (1938) and Locomotives in Our Lives (1954). Pennoyer died in an auto accident in Madrid, Spain on August 17, 1957. Working in pastel, gouache and oil, he painted coastals, portraits, landscapes, railroad subjects, and scenes from his travels in Spain, Portugal, Central America, and the United States. Member: American Federation of Arts; San Francisco Art Ass'n; American Watercolor Society; Century Club; National Arts Club; Allied Artists of America; American Artists Professional League; Oakland Art Ass'n. Exhibited: Schussler Galleries (San Francisco), 1914; Panama Pacific International Exposition, 1915; California Artists, Golden Gate Park Museum, 1915;

tendernoggle said...

continued from previous comment:

Panama Pacific International Exposition, 1915; California Artists, Golden Gate Park Museum, 1915; Oakland Art Gallery, 1916; Doll & Richards Gallery (Boston), 1917 (1st solo); Los Angeles County Museum of Art, 1918, 1919 (solos), 1926; Macbeth Gallery (New York City), 1926; San Francisco Art Ass'n, 1919-30; Vickery, Atkins & Torrey (San Francisco), 1930; California Palace of Legion of Honor, 1958 (memorial). Works held: Oakland Museum; California Palace of Legion of Honor; Henry Ford Museum (Dearborn, Michigan); Metropolitan Museum; De Young Museum; Santa Barbara Museum; Smithsonian Institute; West Point Military Academy; California Historical Society

Return to artwork page.

pippa1116 said...

wow! great print!