# Arts in Milwaukee – Terri Field – art, theatre, design
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Arts in Milwaukee

A Public Service Of Milwaukee Artist Resource Network

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  • “The Spirit Of Spring”The Spirit Of Spring

    watercolor dyes on paper, 24" x 12"

  • “Early Spring Void”Early Spring Void

    Watercolor dyes on paper, 24" x 12"

  • “Transcendent Summer”Transcendent Summer

    Watercolor dyes on paper, 30" x 22"

  • “Komorebi”Komorebi

    Dyes on watercolor paper, framed with UV glass. The first in a series. 31" x 25"

  • “Siesta”Siesta

    Acrylic on canvas in recessed black frame. 8" x 8" x 2"

  • “Bold Reds”Bold Reds

    Acrylic on canvas in recessed black frame. 10" x 10" x 2"

  • “Glasses And Grapes”Glasses And Grapes

    Acrylic on canvas. Framed in a recessed light maple frame with brackets and wire on back for hanging. 8" x 8"

  • “A Perfect Pairing”A Perfect Pairing

    Acrylic on canvas in distressed-wood recessed frame. 8" x 10" x 2"

  • “Bubbles And Jazz”Bubbles And Jazz

    Acrylic on canvas in espresso finised recessed wood frame. 10" x 32" x 2"

  • “A Slice Of Summer”A Slice Of Summer

    Acrylic on canvas in recessed distressed-wood frame. 10" x 10" x 2"

Terri Field

  • Art
  • Theatre
  • Design
I am an Art Professional I am a Theatre Professional I am a Design Professional

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artist bio

Terri has worked in a wide variety of styles, as a professional illustrator, set painter, and visual artist. Color, natural elements, and a quiet, playful, whimsical humor are often apparent in her work. She enjoys exploring new styles to communicate visually. Her work is influenced by nature, stained and colored glass, graphic design, and the musical passions of her husband and two children. She is passionate about the arts in every form.

artist statement

Terri Field’s approach to color varies with each piece, and color is perhaps her favorite vehicle to convey emotion.

In her series of trees, she first begins with photos she takes herself. Upon examining the positive and negative spaces, she chooses one based on composition and allows the personality of the color and the tree to develop as she works. She takes pleasure in lovingly attending to each color segment individually, while taking care to construct a pleasing contrast of color shapes overall.

In her cubist series she plays with the division and merging of graphic shapes she is drawn to. Often these divisions are joyfully accented with contrasting bright colors and lines.

The colors evolve with intuition as well as layers of subtle variation. She is inspired by stained glass, and often the color in her work mimics the illusion of light showing through.