Felix H. Wilkinson is an artist led, not for profit, online gallery. Selling unique affordable art directly from emerging and established artists. Paintings, limited edition prints, small sculptural assemblages and painted skateboards. Plus posts from artists and interviews with creatives.
If you buy directly from us, you can rest assured that all the funds benefit the artists.
We really love this painting by Zimbabwean artist, Zin Maisiri, called ‘Remembering Madiba’
For many years, South Africans have affectionately referred to Nelson Mandela by his traditional Xhosa clan name, ‘Madiba’. It’s a term of endearment, respect and familiarity.
Zin lives and works in Gweru in Zimbabwe with his wife and four children. His work documents his environment….read more
‘looking from the perspective of my home country no matter what hardships people bear there is always hope ..a brightness in their hearts for a better tomorrow.’
Each month Felix focuses on a particular creative person. This month we look at the life and work of actor, acrobat and voiceover artist Alison Halstead. read more…
- Cool World and some thoughts about my paintingsDuncan McAfee I first chanced on Cool World, Ralph Bakshi’s wonderfully flawed 1992 feature film about a cartoon dimension that exists in parallel with the real world, some time in 2016 and it changed the way I approach painting.The premise of the film is ridiculous, a naive adolescent fantasy. It stars a young Brad Pitt
- CollageCollagist, Nel Burke talks about her influences and the Instagram collage community Art history tells us collage started with Picasso and Braque, and flows through the twentieth century via Surrealism, Schwitters and Dada: these are the established threads through time, the links which connect collagists through to the twenty-first century. Tearing and cutting, fracturing, displacement
- London’s Housing CrisisLondon’s Housing Crisis by Felix H. Wilkinson ‘Make me wanna holler’ is a line from Marvin Gaye’s seminal tune Inner City Blues. It’s as relevant today as it was in the late sixties, but for different reasons. At that time our cities were suffering from decay and urban blight. Today, issues of affordability and inequality