Inside the Studio
Our Inside the Studio series offers an inside peek into the work environments of WTP artists, as well as insight into their creative process within these resonate spaces.
Five years ago, artist Alex Egan and her family moved into the Victorian house where she converted a dining room into a large studio.
Manuel Knapp, a German sculptor who works entirely in wood and string, shares his studio in a half-timbered historic building in Grossglattbach, Germany.
Through a single window in her home-based studio in western Maine, Maya Kuvaja gazes out on acres of pine and oak forests and visiting animals.
Five years ago, Joshua Enck found a perfect spot for his studio, in a former 1929 belt factory in Rochester’s north side.
Fiber artist Jo Stealey, whose work appears in the WTP summer magazine, speaks to her coming retirement, her recently renovated studio, and her creative process.
Fay Wood spent years living and working out of a large church space. Now, she and her husband renovated a new house to act as a studio space, home, and gallery for her collages and sculptures.
Catherine Eaton Skinner divides her time creating mixed media works between two studios in Seattle and Santa Fe, both built fifteen years ago.
For Krista Harris, her studio is her safe space. There she can breath and focus without interruption. See inside her renovated log-cabin studio in Bayfield, Colorado, and behind the process of creating her abstract paintings.
In Bo Kyung Kim's home-based studio, she can easily do the technique of layering and sealing using Hanji, traditional Korean paper. For her artwork, she collects sands, rocks, leaves, and dust, and seals these objects from nature.
Artist Bette Ridgeway's paintings, made from thin layers of acrylic poured on canvas, appear in March's WTP magazine. She takes readers behind the scenes to her recently converted studio and working process.