Monday, August 14, 2017

Ed Branson Art Glass at Smith Galleries

“Mastering glass is in understanding it, not controlling it,” says Ed Branson. Over the last 30 years of being a studio artist, Ed’s understanding of glass has developed along with his skill as an artisan. Ed focuses on the creative glassblowing process at the same time stretching his knowledge and experimenting as he explores the nature of glass. His curiosity and creativity have led him to discover new techniques that he incorporates into his work.

"Cresting Wave" by Ed Branson
He states, “I’m not trying to create new forms and colors as much as I’m trying to discover them.” We are the beneficiaries of his discoveries! His forms are elegant and his colors are breathtaking! The combination of form and color with the addition of light produces an exceptional visual experience.

“Glass is a beautiful, fluid material,” states Ed. “I love to search for new ways of capturing this transparent liquid in motion.” The graceful shapes of his tropical bowls, his waves, and his vases are examples of arrested movement. The color combinations in light produce magic.

"Tropical Wave" Bowl by Ed Branson
Ed’s artistic approach to glassblowing he says is fairly simple: “trust the glass, have fun, accept mistakes, study nature and search for beautiful forms and colors inherent in the glass’ personality.” It may sound simple, but it has come with many years of day-to-day experience in the studio. We can trust that he offers us the best of what he has learned, experienced, and produced.

Smith Galleries is located in the Village at Wexford, Suite J11 (UPSTAIRS), on Hilton Head Island. Gallery hours are 10 - 6 Monday through Saturday. 843-842-2280

Tuesday, August 8, 2017

Victoria Varga Jewelry at Smith Galleries

Victoria Varga
Artists are typically innovators, stretching the limits of their imagination and skill looking for interesting materials to incorporate into their chosen medium. Victoria Varga is an example of a jeweler who is constantly looking for new and innovative ways to construct her “mini sculptures” or art to wear pieces.

Victoria typically begins by cutting out her designs in silver sheet. She then fabricates a rim with silver (or sometimes stone or synthetic ivory) and builds a hollow box for the inlays. The inlays may be 23 karat gold leaf, copper or pastel pigments that are applied with resin from the back. The use of these non-traditional materials in combination with the silver results in lightweight, three-dimensional inlays. The pieces
Necklace & Earrings by
Victoria Varga
are then finished by polishing the cured resin and silver to a high luster before they are assembled into the final piece of jewelry. Sound simple? Well, there are over thirty steps required to hand fabricate each piece!

Necklace & Earrings by
Victoria Varga
So how does one become interested in producing such unconventional jewelry? Victoria received the BS in fine arts from Skidmore College. After completing her graduate studies in metals at Syracuse University, she and her husband, Daniel Brouder, moved to New York City where they co-founded the studio that bears her name. Fourteen years later they moved their family and studio to the coast of Maine where they continue to hand fabricate ’s designs. She has always been challenged to transform a static material like silver into a miniature work of art that has strikingly clean graphic design both lightweight and comfortable to wear. Her bold use of color in combination with highly polished silver makes a statement. Her signature line of jewelry has a very modern yet timeless appeal and reflects her personality.
Necklace & Earrings by
Victoria Varga

 Smith Galleries is located in the Village at Wexford, Suite J11 (UPSTAIRS), on Hilton Head Island. Gallery hours are 10 - 6 Monday through Saturday. 843-842-2280

Wednesday, August 2, 2017

Pottery by Ira Burhans at Smith Galleries

Ira Burhans Throwing a Pot
Earth (clay) and water...two such common elements. But that’s where the potter begins, and from those two elements he creates a vessel that is so much more. He will take a simple shape, make additions, alter the shape, make embellishments; and then add the element of fire!  Of course this is a huge oversimplification of all that the potter does. It takes huge amounts of skill and artistry, years of training, and vision for the potter to take these common elements and turn them into functional items that grace our tables, contain our flowers, and please our eyes. It’s almost like magic.
Bird Pitchers by Ira Burhans

Ira Burhans is one such magician. Ira received his Bachelor of Fine Arts degree from St. Cloud State University with a major in ceramic art and a minor in sculpture. During an internship in Clayworks Studio Ira studied numerous forms of ceramics, both functional and sculptural, and explored different firing processes that transform the basic raw materials into usable forms. Drawn to the classic Japanese pottery, like so many other potters, Ira finds the simple shapes and glazes appealing. “Over the course of 30 plus years I’ve found the relationship between form, texture, and glaze to be both challenging and interesting,” he says.

Batter Bowl by Ira Burhans
Although the majority of his current work is made of stoneware clay and functional by nature, it exhibits a strong sense of the sculptural. His altering of the surface, adding curled handles to the form, and then carving the surface, each create movement and seem to make the pots dance. One can sense the influence of his environment in the pieces: the Florida sands and breezes as well as the tides and breaking waves find their way onto the pots, enhancing the surface without lessening the function. Ira’s glazes add another element of variety and reflection of his environment and vary from a soft green and tan to a strong black and tan.
Wave Trays by Ira Burhans

Shape, color, function are all influenced by Ira’s environment and combine to create a balance, bringing us work that is sculptural yet functional, exciting yet calming, and stirring yet soothing. See more.

Smith Galleries is located in the Village at Wexford, Suite J11 (UPSTAIRS), on Hilton Head Island. Gallery hours are 10 - 6 Monday through Saturday. 843-842-2280

Tuesday, July 25, 2017

Arden Bardol Jewelry at Smith Galleries

Arden Bardol
It’s becoming more and more common to find artists who are in the Second Act of their careers. American Craft Week even sponsored a contest and has an online gallery of artists whose craft career is their second act. But usually when this happens, they have left or retired from their first career. Not so with Arden Bardol. An architect with a degree from Carnegie Mellon University, Arden is still active in the architectural world, but about a dozen years ago she decided to branch out.
Pin Pendant & Earrings

For Arden, architecture is art on a large scale. But her love of color led her to use those same mathematical and design skills to create colorful art on a small scale. Using polymer clay and metals, Arden sculpts jewelry that is inspired both by nature and the industrial world. Much of her inspiration comes from the kaleidoscopic colors in the paintings of Gustav Klimpt and the simple shapes of the mobiles of Alexander Calder. As you look carefully at the skillfully designed jewelry of Arden Bardol, you will see the repetition of simple shapes enhanced with a wonderfully complex array of color and layers. Arden uses only the primary
Necklace & Earrings
colors of polymer to mix all the colors you see in her jewelry. Each piece is either an original or one of a very limited edition.

Not content with a two act career, Arden has recently embarked on a journey to learn metalworking skills. She has taken blacksmithing classes and welding classes and has built a forge at her studio so she can construct large scale sculptures. She recently was awarded an NEA Artist Fellowship representing the state of Delaware. Her most recent work is evidence of these new skills as she incorporates the carefully worked metal into the graceful forms and geometric shapes that make her jewelry intricately feminine yet playful. As Arden continues to study and learn new skills and techniques, one can only wonder if there will be a  fourth act to her career.
Pin / Pendant & Earrings

Smith Galleries is located in the Village at Wexford, Suite J11 (UPSTAIRS), on Hilton Head Island. Gallery hours are 10 - 6 Monday through Saturday. 843-842-2280

Tuesday, July 18, 2017

Ugone and Thomas Lighting at Smith Galleries

When she was only 5 years old Janna Ugone knew she was an artist. As a teenager in high school she focused her talents on jewelry and received awards and scholarships. When she entered the Massachusetts College of Art at 17 her love for jewelry was surpassed by her interest in the hand-painted ceramic surface and at the same time she fell in love with the possibilities of mixed media. At 21 she had to find a way to make a living, so she spent her early twenties as a corporate product developer for a national company. This also was the time she found a love for blending art and
Bronze Tree Trunk Table Lamp
business into the design process. At 27 she left the corporate world.

Like pieces of a puzzle that alone have no significant function, yet joined they make a well defined unit; Janna connected these independent experiences to define her niche in the art world.  It was while she was visiting a successful home store and saw a “run of the mill” sconce that the light came on, both figuratively and literally.  Using her artist’s point of view, which she combined with technical capabilities, her blank canvas became a product that filled a market need. Janna launched a business making  beautifully creative lighting that performs a needed function while still being pleasing to the eye.
Steel Table Lamps

Thirty years later the products of Ugone and Thomas have evolved, blending historic references with industrial elements and a fresh contemporary approach that continues to inspire. Incorporating their backgrounds in jewelry, ceramics, and painting with their business experiences and design skills, they have created unique lighting products. The lamp shades are printed on museum quality archival paper or hand cast out of earthenware clay. The molds for the pewter finials and pull charms are first made in jewelers’ wax and then each one is individually cast. Bases include ceramic, brushed copper combined with Vermont slate, and hand forged
Edison Globe Lamps
steel. Each element of the lamp is carefully designed and constructed to bring function and unique beauty for generations to come. In a world of uninspired mundane lighting, Ugone and Thomas lamps shine brightly. See more...

Smith Galleries is located in the Village at Wexford, Suite J11 (UPSTAIRS), on Hilton Head Island. Gallery hours are 10 - 6 Monday through Saturday. 843-842-2280

Tuesday, July 11, 2017

Dickinson Woodworking at Smith Galleries

Kiyomi, Audrey, Miles, &
Aaron Dickinson
I think deep down every serious craftsperson is a conservationist. They appreciate the natural materials they work with to create their products, and they realize the value of the raw materials. They can not bear to throw out useful materials. Quilters use scraps of fabrics to make their quilts; knitters find small projects to use up yarn left from larger ones; potters make small vases or bottles to fill the small spaces between large pots in the kiln.

Cheese Slicer, Wooden Spoons, &
Cutting Board with Drip-rim
But let me be clear; using left over materials in no way diminishes the creativity or functionality of the product. In fact, I believe it increases it. The artist must devise items that are functional, well constructed, and beautiful.

Aaron Dickinson, a furniture maker, started a whole business making kitchenware as a way to use up leftover wood from his furniture business. As you look at the designs and purpose of Dickinson Woodworking cutting boards and treenware, I think you will agree that Aaron and his wife have been successful in their pursuit to make the most of reclaimed materials.  In fact, their
Single & Double Spoon Holders &
Various Wooden Spoons
kitchenware is now their primary business. Using locally sourced wood, they combine them in such a way as to bring out their warmth and depth of color. Using creativity, they have developed products that are both useful and lovely to own.

Because I spend a good amount of my free time in the kitchen, I love to use utensils made of wood. They feel so good in my hand Dickinson’s Woodworking.)
Cutting Board Selection
at Smith Galleries.
and do not damage cookware. I love wooden cutting boards because they are both functional and lovely to look at. They also make beautiful serving pieces for certain applications. See more here.

Smith Galleries is located in the Village at Wexford, Suite J11 (UPSTAIRS), on Hilton Head Island. Gallery hours are 10 - 6 Monday through Saturday. 843-842-2280

Monday, July 3, 2017

Bree Richey Jewelry at Smith Galleries

Bree Richey
Doctors’ children become doctors, lawyers' children become lawyers, and actors’ children have careers in film. So it should come as no surprise that artists’ children frequently become artists. This is the case with Bree Richey. Bree was born into a family of artists, and even as a young child explored the fields of drawing and sculpture. She attended the Boston Musuem School of Fine Arts where she discovered the jewelry studio. She continued her education at the Revere Academy of Jewelry Arts in San Francisco, and then apprenticed with jewelry designers Connie Mainne and Jayne Redman.

Bree’s style has been influenced not only by her Scandinavian heritage,
"Compass" Pendant &
"Marquis" Earrings 
but also by her love for mid-century modern design. As with many artists, she is influenced by good design in architecture, textiles, and the world around her. She combines these to form truly elegant yet wearable jewelry constructed with expert craftsmanship, creating a style that is distinctly Bree. Working in sterling silver and vermeil, Bree adds color to her designs with her choice of stones.

23K Vermeil Necklace and Earrings
with Pink Tourmalines
Bree was the winner of theinaugural “Future of Design” contest, a competition for jewelry designers.  She lives in Massachusetts with her family and assorted pets. She has jewelry pieces in museum collections of The Guggenheim Museum in New York City, The Kennedy Center in Washington, DC as well as many other museums across the country. A collection of her work has recently arrived at Smith Galleries.

Smith Galleries is located in the Village at Wexford, Suite J11 (UPSTAIRS), on Hilton Head Island. Gallery hours are 10 - 6 Monday through Saturday. 843-842-2280

Tuesday, June 27, 2017

Paul Allen Counts Blown Glass at Smith Galleries

Paul Allen Counts

Most artists can tell you either a teacher or an experience that changed their lives; that put them on road to becoming the potter or glassblower they were meant to be. For Paul Allen Counts this pivotal event was when he was introduced to the art of glassblowing in 1978. As he says, “I was young, full of energy and still searching for my educational direction in college. One day I watched a glassblower work and this experience changed my world view.” From then on Paul’s affection for art became a passion for glass.  In 1983 he received his BA in Glass/Ceramics and in 1985 his MA in Glass, both from California State at Fullerton. He then worked in several California glass studios as a production glassblower and studied with Dick Marquis and Lino Taliapiatra at Haystack in the early 1990’s. Today Paul divides his time between his glass studio and sharing with college students his love for and knowledge of art.
Vase by Paul Counts

Paul is known for his colorful furled murrine vases which take a great deal of strength, determination, and skill to create. “I work at art for myself; I offer the fruits of my endeavors as a token of thanks for the life of an artist.” Paul says that his reward is the process of
Bowl by Paul Allen Counts
creation and that the finished piece is a bonus.  We are the fortunate recipients of that “bonus” for the beautiful pieces he creates reflect his passion for what he does. See more here.

Smith Galleries is located in suite J11 (second level) of the Village at Wexford at 1000 William Hilton Parkway on Hilton Head Island, SC. Gallery hours are 10 - 6 Monday through Saturday. 800.272.3870

Tuesday, June 20, 2017

Cynthia Webb...Pewter Gifts With Meaning at Smith Galleries

Cynthia Webb
Poets do it; songwriters do it; even greeting card authors do it. Either with their words alone, or in combination with an image, they pull at our heartstrings. They touch something within us that causes us to tear up, to bring to mind a person, a memory, or an occasion that is significant. Cynthia Webb is a California artist who plucks our heartstrings with her handcrafted fine pewter framed assemblages. “I’m inspired through the creation of what I call art that also tugs at the heart,”she says. With her enduring themes of
Entwined in My Heart
faith, family, and spirit; she combines a cast pewter image with just a title or phrase and evokes a memory that touches something within us.

Cynthia is formally trained in architecture but began creating original work in jewelry classes in London. For the last 25 years she has been working out of her San Diego studio and showcasing her work throughout the United States.  She began with making small pieces such as pins and
Perfect Union
ornaments, but more recently has focused on larger pieces, especially framed art. Each piece is individually signed and may be hung or displayed on a tabletop. She takes great care with both the pewter pieces and the framing.

Her collection grows each year with her designs ranging from a
Home is Where There is One to Love You
woven heart to a complex angel to words of inspiration. Each design begins with a sketch which she uses as a guide as she carves the design in jeweler’s wax and then signs and titles the original. From the original a mold is made, allowing for the piece to be duplicated. Each piece is then hand-finished, oxidized and polished, and finished with a thin lacquer coating. The casting is then mounted on mat board and framed as a piece of art.
Home is Where Your Story Begins

“I hope my work serves to commemorate that special person or occasion or place in our lives, that gets us closer in touch with what’s truly important, and is a source of quiet joy for those who give it as a gift, receive it, or simply bring it into their homes.”  As you look at her work I am sure that at least one piece will speak to you.

Smith Galleries is located in suite J11 (second level) of the Village at Wexford at 1000 William Hilton Parkway on Hilton Head Island, SC. Gallery hours are 10 - 6 Monday through Saturday. 800.272.3870

Tuesday, June 13, 2017

Vitrix Art Glass at Smith Galleries

Thomas Kelly making a
Heechee Probe.
When one looks at a finished piece of wheel-thrown pottery or hand-blown glass, it is difficult to believe that both of them essentially began as a blob of raw material. In the case of pottery, one watches the potter slap a ball of clay on the potters wheel, start the wheel spinning, and start pressing on the clay. After it is centered, the potter starts pulling, pushing, adding water, and with various moves shapes the blob into a vessel. In most cases you have an idea of the finished product when it comes off the wheel, although there are many changes it has yet to go through before it is a completed piece of art.
Heechee Glass Sculpture

In the case of glass, one watches a glassblower gather a glob of a molten liquid on the end of a pipe and with the aid of a few tools, begin to turn it and shape the glob into a form that as it spins becomes recognizable as the object it will become. And in the case of glass, one can most often see the finished colors as well.

Celestial Geode Sculpture
They make it look so easy! That’s part of the fascination of watching both the potter and the glassblower at work. Their skill and artistry is such that you think, “Well, I could do that!”  Talking with any professional potter or glassblower will soon dispel you of that idea. They will tell you that it takes years to hone your skills until you feel qualified to offer your work to the public for purchase.

Thomas Kelly is the owner of Vitrix Hot Glass Studio. Tom
Scalloped Bowl
learned the art of glassblowing under the tutelage of Alex Brand and Thomas Buechner who had two distinctive styles. As his skill grew, so did his aesthetic sensitivity continue to develop until he was ready to take over the Vitrix studio when Buechner was ready to move on.  Watching a video of Thomas Kelly making one of his Heechees is like watching a magician at work. The way he manipulates the liquid glass, adjusting the shape, adding pieces and color, is intriguing. Speaking about his work Tom says, “Hot glass challenges me constantly. I don’t think I really control the molten glass, I just influence it.”

I think you’ll agree that his influence over the glass produces exquisite results. Creative shapes,
Vertical Heechee Sculpture
vibrant color, and consistent artistry combine to give his glass lasting beauty and value.

Smith Galleries is located in suite J11 (second level) of the Village at Wexford at 1000 William Hilton Parkway on Hilton Head Island, SC. Gallery hours are 10 - 6 Monday through Saturday. 800.272.3870

Tuesday, June 6, 2017

Santa Fe Stoneworks Knives at Smith Galleries

Having worked with or around tools for most of my adult life, I can not underestimate the importance of having tools and equipment of excellent quality. It doesn’t matter whether you are working with heavy equipment or hand tools, your work will be easier and better when what you are working with is well made. Perhaps it is being married to a man who has used various types of equipment and
tools working with clay, working with wood, doing framing, taking photographs, working in the yard as well as working in the kitchen, that I have increased my appreciation for good quality tools. And all other qualities being equal, I choose tools that are beautiful to look at.

Around our home and business, we use a lot of different kinds of tools, but the one item we use more than any other, day in and day out is a knife. Wally carries one in his pocket every day because he never knows when it will be needed. I think this is true of many men, and with Father’s Day just around the corner, I think this is a good time to look at the beautifully made knives by Santa Fe Stoneworks. Set in the shadows of the Sangre de Crosto mountains, the artisans at Santa Fe Stoneworks handcraft art knives of rare beauty in a century-old adobe ranch house. From one of a kind custom designs to popular, affordable collections of pocket knives,
men’s gifts and accessories, each Santa Fe Stoneworks collectible is a unique example of the cutler’s art. Whether it is the design of the knife, the metals used for the body and the blade, or the various stones, woods, and fossils used on the handle; care is given to design and function so that each knife  is a marriage of fine steels with gemstone, shell, or intricate marquetry. Each knife has completed a journey of countless painstaking steps before it leaves the Santa Fe Stoneworks studio.

So if you are looking for something other than a tie or a pair of socks for Dad this Father’s Day, consider giving him one of our beautiful and functional Santa Fe Stoneworks knives. It may bring back memories of simpler times  when all the boys carried a pocket knife, even to school!

Smith Galleries is located in suite J11 (second level) of the Village at Wexford at 1000 William Hilton Parkway on Hilton Head Island, SC. Gallery hours are 10 - 6 Monday through Saturday. 800.272.3870

Tuesday, May 30, 2017

Betsy Frost Jewelry at Smith Galleries

Betsy Frost in her studio.
What do a women’s ice hockey player, a Service Dog Project volunteer, and a metalsmith have in common? In the case of Betsy Frost, they are one in the same person. Being a girl in a family of boys may have had something to do with Betsy’s learning to play ice hockey, but she loved it so much she plays year round on a women’s over 40 team. Her Service Dog Project involvement is also a year round commitment. Her family owns two female Great Danes, Scarlet and Mischa, whose puppies are donated to the project and trained as service dogs.The whole family is involved in the non profit organization. In addition to her personal involvement, Betsy has designed a line of jewelry specifically for the SDP and donates half of her earnings from that line to the project.

Sand Dollar Necklace & Earrings by Betsy Frost
So how does Betsy have time to produce jewelry for galleries, and how did she become interested in jewelry making to begin with? At some point in their lives, most artists have a mentor who either introduced them to the love of their craft or encouraged them in their pursuit of it. In Betsy’s case there was the neighbor, a master metalsmith, who allowed her to hang out in his workshop and watch him work. But it wasn’t until Betsy reached the age of 30 that she focused solely on pursuing her dream. Betsy Frost grew up in North Bennington, Vermont, the eldest daughter of 10 children. She always thought she would be a doctor, as her father had been taking her along on his surgical rounds from the time she was six. But after a discouraging glimpse of the pre-med rigors at Williams College, Betsy majored in psychology instead.

Betsy with Scarlet and Mischa

After graduation from Williams in 1987, Betsy waited tables in St. Thomas, danced her way around the world with "Up With People," and studied silversmithing in Sweden and at Skidmore College. She later moved to Boston to be trained for a "real job" by enrolling in a master's program in Counseling Psychology, while still continuing to take classes in silversmithing. It didn't take her long to discover that she really wanted to design jewelry, so she quit the master's program and began studying at the Massachusetts College of Art, where she graduated with a BA in Metals in 1996.

Necklace and Earrings by Betsy Frost
Today Betsy has a custom studio in the basement of her home where she and her assistants design, make, and market her jewelry collections. Her location provides part of the inspiration for her designs, and daily life also provides ideas.  Betsy is inspired by such artists as Matisse and Degas, but also gets many of her ideas from her immediate surroundings--the shape of a flower or shell, or the "line" of a piece of furniture. Living near the water in Massachusetts influenced the sea life collection. Shells, sand dollars, and other sea life combined with a beautiful selection of stones form an outstanding collection of nautical jewelry. A keen eye for observing everything around her gives Betsy ideas for her sculptural pieces. A night owl, Betsy confesses that some of her best design ideas come when everyone else is sleeping.

Betsy currently resides in Ipswich, Massachusetts with her husband Jeff, sons Connor and Rowan, and dogs Jack, Scarlet and Mischa.

Smith Galleries is located in suite J11 (second level) of the Village at Wexford at 1000 William Hilton Parkway on Hilton Head Island, SC. Gallery hours are 10 - 6 Monday through Saturday. 800.272.3870

Tuesday, May 23, 2017

Loren Lukens Pottery at Smith Galleries

Loren Lukens applies surface decoration.
The functional porcelain pottery of Loren Lukens has been a part of Smith Galleries for nearly as long as we have been Smith Galleries. That says a lot about the quality of his work. After all, Wally began his career in the arts as a potter; and because of his expertise in the craft, few potters have met his exacting standards. Loren's love affair with clay began just a few years after Wally's, and I think they share many of the same ideas about their craft. There is something so satisfying about taking a lump of clay and centering it, forming it with your hands into the object of your mind's eye, and then finishing it into a vessel with both beauty and function. In speaking about his work, Loren says, "The beginnings of pottery go hand in hand with the beginnings of humankind. Of contemporary crafts, only basket making is as fundamental. The shapes of pottery are the shapes of the human body, and are named as such: lip, foot, and shoulder. They are shapes we know very well on a level beneath our consciousness."

Porcelain Bowl
Like most potters who have mastered their craft, (Wally has always said that you have to make 10,000 pots before you make a good one), Loren has out maneuvered the potters wheel and figured out how to make pieces that though they began by being round,  their finished form is no longer dictated by the wheel. "My forms are extensions of traditional pottery with contemporary variations," he says. "They're strong, sleek and sculptural with a bold painterly surface and rich glaze treatment.  The pieces have a dynamic impact when viewed from a distance as well as an intensity of detail up close." Over the span of his career, painting, or the design aspect of the pottery, has become an increasingly important aspect of Loren's work

Porcelain Platter
Loren' studio workshop is complete, with potters wheels, clay extruders,  a glaze spray booth, a slab roller, a slip mixer,  a pug mill, a casting table, and both electric and gas fired kilns in 3000 square feet of both indoor and outdoor space. It is here that he makes his wheel thrown, hand built, and slip cast porcelain pottery. Loren's work has evolved over the years, his skill has increased with experience, his vision has expanded and developed; but he has remained true to the fundamentals that first guided him to make an outstanding product. We are pleased to be included in the list of prestigious American craft galleries. that carry Loren Lukens pottery.  

Smith Galleries is located in suite J11 (second level) of the Village at Wexford at 1000 William Hilton Parkway on Hilton Head Island, SC. Gallery hours are 10 - 6 Monday through Saturday. 800.272.3870