JIm Veney

This is a Honda Shadow motorcycle whose picture I took in San Francisco.  I painted it mainly to see if I could do believable chrome.

This painting was done from a photograph I took on the Rhine river in Germany

This is a painting of a desk and chair at a friends house in New Hampshire

This painting was done from a photograph taken by my wife's sister in Florida

This is a painting I did from a Getty Image of a wolf.

Or the Ace of Spades shown here.

From time to time I paint fairly oddball things, like the King of Spades shown here.

This is a watercolor copy of a metro map for the city of Paris.  You could use the painting to get anywhere on the metro (the subway) in Paris.

This is a painting from a photograph take by my son-in-law in China.  It was raining when he took the picture.

This is painting from a photograph of a crystal ball that I took through a store window in San Francisco.  I really liked trying to match the reflections.

This is a painting of sea gulls from a photograph I took in Southport North Carolina, which is on the Cape Fear river.

This is a painting of a Snowy Egret from a photograph I took at a lake near our house.

This painting was done from a photograph of a Bonsai tree at an arboretum in Montreal Canada.  There were possible as many as forty there.

This painting was done from a photograph of a cargo ship sailing down the Cape Fear river from Wilmington North Carolina to the Atlantic.  My wife uses it as wallpaper on her computer screen.

This painting was done from a photograph of two clown fish taken at the North Carolina Aquarium near Carolina Beach.

This is a painting of a Brown Pelican from a photograph I took in Carolina Beach North Carolina.

I've said I paint some oddball things.  This is the eagle from the back of a one dollar bill.

A third Navajo carpet in a style called Ganado.

Another Navajo carpet in a style called Storm

Some of the oddball things I paint are Navajo carpets.  This one is called Tree of Life.

This is a painting of a Dodge Power Wagon from the early 1940s.  They still use them in Burma for buses.

This is a painting of a road grader.  I call it Big Cat.