SOLD

Bighorn Lookout

$1,800.00

2022
Acrylic on canvas
36×48
Bhuddi and Kupu

  • Each canvas is gallery wrapped and is 1 to 2 inches in depth with all sides painted which means you do not need a frame to display the newest addition to your collection
  • Paintings are signed and dated on the back of the canvas and come ready to hang
  • SHIPPING INFORMATION (click here for more details)

Out of stock

Bighorn Lookout
Specifications of Bighorn Lookout

2022
Acrylic on canvas
36×48
Bhuddi and Kupu

  • Each canvas is gallery wrapped and is 1 to 2 inches in depth with all sides painted which means you do not need a frame to display the newest addition to your collection
  • Paintings are signed and dated on the back of the canvas and come ready to hang
  • SHIPPING INFORMATION (click here for more details)

About Bighorn Lookout

We are constantly in search of natural beauty to inspire our work. The Foothills in Kananaskis Country provide a never-ending source of inspiration. Our aim is to create pieces that celebrate our surroundings whilst bringing peace and calm to the viewer. Our goal is to turn the ordinary into the extraordinary.  We strive to highlight and celebrate places people might otherwise pass by without even a fleeting glimpse.  This acrylic on canvas was inspired by the views offered at Bighorn Lookout, just west of Turner Valley. The sheep were grazing in the distance (so Kupu tells me) as gentle winds blew through the grass of the meadow. A copse of trees at the top of the ridge made for an ideal foreground, as the leaves had already fallen, allowing for a glimpse into the vast meadow and the looming mountains in the distance.  We had always wanted to stop and explore this spot and finally made the plan to head out on what was forecast to be the last glorious day of autumn before winter winds arrived. We were fortunate to have the entire lookout to ourselves as the sun shone brightly on the golden meadow. It is said that wandering the path that runs along the edge of the cliffside with the river deep in the canyon below is reminiscent of wandering in Ireland, what do you think?