Shop for artwork based on themed collections. Each image may be purchased as a canvas print, framed print, metal print, and more! Every purchase comes with a 30-day money-back guarantee.
Each image may be purchased as a canvas print, framed print, metal print, and more! Every purchase comes with a 30-day money-back guarantee.
Splash by Marlene Book
Prometheus by Marlene Book
Moving Blues by Marlene Book
Purple Glass Vase with Hydrangeas by Marlene Book
Sky Above by Marlene Book
Below the Surface by Marlene Book
Blue Swirling Anemone by Marlene Book
Frosted Blue Anemone by Marlene Book
Purple Passion by Marlene Book
Beyond the Sea by Marlene Book
Morning Glory Innocence by Marlene Book
Lilies and Lace by Marlene Book
Hidden Pansy by Marlene Book
A Piece of Sky by Marlene Book
Strawberry Tea by Marlene Book
Thomas and the Long Way Down by Marlene Book
Owen by Marlene Book
Wendell and Honey by Marlene Book
Flowers and Fruit Still Life by Marlene Book
Sunflowers by Marlene Book
A Day at the Beach by Marlene Book
Come Along Kitty by Marlene Book
Floral Still Life with Hydrangeas by Marlene Book
Kaycee Victoria by Marlene Book
Displaying: 1 - 24 of 216
About Marlene Book
The artist was born and raised in Reading, PA and now resides in Spring Township, Berks County, PA.
She is primarily a self-taught artist, however over the years has taken instruction from various teachers. Paul Flickinger has been her mentor and instructor at the Yocum Institute in Wyomissing, PA (formerly The Wyomissing Institute of the Arts) for the past 10 years. Proficient in portraits, floral still life and landscapes her medium of choice is oil. Although she uses acrylic equally well. Marlene has participated in a number of local shows and has had several solo exhibitions.
She believes that each day brings something new to her life and changes and influences who she is and how she paints. Family and nature play a huge part in what she paints.
Enjoy your journey through her gallery.
"The aim of art is to represent not the outward appearance of things, but their inward significance." Aristotle