Happy Go Lucky is an original red squirrel painting by Kathryn Callaghan, featuring a bright-eyed and bushy-tailed red squirrel perched happily on a stump. Vibrant orange and golden yellow splash across this cheerful little guy’s fur, while abstract black lines capture his energy and preparedness to dash!
A dignified yet unobtrusive Deluxe Black Frame perfectly offsets the bursting energy of this painting, making it a perfect fit for any space.
As a part of our Miniatures Collection, this is a great way to own an original Kathryn Callaghan painting that will fit easily into any space, for less than you might expect.
What makes an original painting by Kathryn unique?
Kathryn uses a unique pouring technique to create her paintings, which creates a contact-free approach to making her artwork. Black ink is mixed with gel to create a new material which offers a new and unusual finish. The mix is poured from mid-air from an open neck bottle – much like pouring honey onto toast or olive oil onto bread. The finish is a textured, glossy image set against a smooth white board. Her newest series of paintings takes a step further by including a serene gradient background to the main subject of the piece, lifting the florals to life.
With no sketch underneath the painting, this freeform technique allows Kathryn to create truly original, organic pieces that are full of life and energy. The result is captivating and often evocative of how we feel about the subject in our minds. It is this ‘feeling’ that Kathryn strives to achieve through her work that gives it such resonance with collectors far and wide.
Painting Size: approx. 30x30cm
Framed Size: approx. 51x51cm
Get a deeper glimpse into how Kathryn works here.
Please note that although Happy Go Lucky has been framed using glass, artwork with glass cannot currently be sent through post and requires specialist handling which can be expensive. If possible we encourage collection from our Comber-based studio, but if you require postage we will remove the glass element of this frame. The canvas board used in this painting does not need to be housed behind glass.