Kim Hill-Goddette
Professional Artist

Kim Hill-Goddette is a visual artist specializing in acrylic abstract paintings. Goddette was born in Wood County, Ohio and grew up in Adrian, Michigan. Goddette's works are most closely associated with Expressionism and Modern art, yet originally influenced by nature and the farm country of her youth. Goddette studied art in high school, through various independent studies and obtained a Bachelor of Arts degree from Siena Heights University.

Goddette has exhibited and sold her works at various venues such as the Adrian Center for Creative Development, Croswell Opera House Gallery, Affirmations Pittmann-Puckett Gallery and Just-4-Us Gallery. Typically referred to by collectors as "joyful colors", the attention to color interactions in her work creates interesting compositions which engage the viewer to look, examine, and "enjoy".

Goddette was named "Central Florida Artist of the Week" the third week of September 2018, by Ed Herbst, President of the Associates of the Orlando Museum of Art.

"I use a seemingly chaotic whirling effect in my work", said Goddette. "I enjoy moving the viewers eye around my paintings with this technique. I welcome the energy and emotions my work seems to stir in the viewer from calm to focused energy."

"Vortex of energy" and an "apex form", are words collectors seem to use to describe her engaging representation of landscapes, seascapes, and spacescapes. Her work reflects a unique appreciation for the combinations of nature and space, using sensitivity to color, movement, and texture to create dynamic compositions.

Additionally, she has pioneered her own method of "fluid pour" technique which results in interesting colors, cell forms, and striations.

Typically viewers come to various interpretations of her work and as such she, in many instances prefers to leave the works untitled.

Goddette, has studied the work of Wassily Kandinsky, for the lyrical and linear qualities, and Gerhard Richert for the color combinations, patterns, and texture.

Today, Goddette is expanding her gallery representation across America.
Untitled - Red Line 3

We Have Ignition 2

Antarctica 1

Koi

Mystical Night

Triptych  (#50B)

 Triptych #3 of 3 (#50C)

Ocean Study 1

We Have Ignition 1

The River Styx

Sailing

Moon View From Ocean Depths

Untitled Triptych (#50A)

Nefertiti Awakens

Apex 3

Blue Abyss

Dreaming Bears

Icarus

Carnival II

Vortex 2

Phoenix

Red Shift

Apex 2

Twin Flames 1

Untitled (#0137)

Untitled Blue (#0133)

Untitled (#0122)

Lighthouse

Untitled City (#0136)

My Heart (#0134)

Carnival I

Sailing 2

Untitled (#0120)

Untitled (#0125)

Sanford Riverwalk

Vortex B

Scape Verde

Untitled - Red Line 2

Untitled - Red Line 1

Untitled - Red Line 3
Painting: Acrylic on Canvas

This is an abstract expressionist/contemporary style acrylic painting with a landscape or seascape type of image. This is the third painting in my "Red Line" series. I used a 1.5 inch gallery wrapped canvas on wood frame and painted it black, so it is ready to hang. I used a brayer tool, palette knife, and my hands to apply the acrylic paint; blending the colors on the canvas. There is a process of adding, layering, and removing paint to achieve the texture, colors and composition desired. From a design perspective,the red line stands in contrast with the other colors, all in a horizontal direction, creating some tension with the otherwise calm/cool colors. Without the red line, the rest of the painting would not be as interesting. The red line is fairly bold, but it also creates attention for the otherwise less dramatic colors.

This is an original work.
Height 16" x Width 20" x Depth 1.5"
Year Produced: 2019
Inventory ID KH_0173
Status: All Galleries

Price:
$600.00
   



Narrative:
This is an abstract expressionist/contemporary style acrylic painting with a landscape or seascape type of image. This is the third painting in my "Red Line" series. I used a 1.5 inch gallery wrapped canvas on wood frame and painted it black, so it is ready to hang. I once again used a brayer tool, palette knife, and my hands to apply the acrylic paint. I typically blend the colors on the canvas and there is a process of adding, layering, and removing paint to achieve the texture, colors and composition desired. From a design perspective, in this painting, the red line stands in contrast with the other colors, all in a horizontal direction, creating some tension with the otherwise calm/cool colors. Without the red line, the rest of the painting would not be as interesting. The red line is fairly bold, but it also creates attention for the otherwise less dramatic colors.



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