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COVID-19 NEWS

We are now open for business. Due to the COVID-19, we are open Monday through Friday from 12-5 and Saturday 12-2. We will keep our hours updated here for subsequent weeks and hope to be fully operational as soon as possible.

Appointments are not required, but feel free to call us at 512-306-1064, text us at 512-920-6094, or email us at dan@austinartframe.com to schedule an appointment or to let us help with your art, printing, and framing needs.

You can also use our website to Submit Art, Order Giclee Prints, Submit Reviews, and Contact Us to let us know how we can help.

Stay healthy and hope to see you soon.

FINE ART GALLERY NEWS

The Austin Fine Art Gallery website has been improved in the following ways:

  • Mobile Friendly
  • Easier Menu Navigation
  • Easier Submission of Art
  • Easier Search for Art
  • Search Website by Keywords
  • Optional Artist Size/Price Defaults
  • Visualize and Order Art

Let us know if you are having any issues with the website or if you would like any other improvement. To contact us, simply click below:

GICLEE PRINTING NEWS

The Austin Giclee Printing website has been improved in the following ways:

  • Mobile Friendly
  • Easier Menu Navigation
  • Easier Search for Giclees
  • Search Website by Keywords
  • Giclee Imaging Information
  • Giclee Size and Price Calculators
  • Visualize and Order Your Giclee

Let us know if you are having any issues with the website or if you would like any other improvement. To contact us, simply click below:

CUSTOM FRAMING NEWS

The Austin Custom Framing website has been improved in the following ways:

  • Mobile Friendly
  • Easier Menu Navigation
  • Search for Frames
  • Search Website by Keywords
  • Order Your Jersey Framed
  • Visualize Your Image Framed

Let us know if you are having any issues with the website or if you would like any other improvement. To contact us, simply click below:

PRODUCT HELP

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SUBMIT ART HELP

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WE ARE GLAD TO HELP

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SIZE HELP

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EDGES HELP

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MOUNTING HELP

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FRAME HELP

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MAT HELP

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GLASS/ACRYLIC HELP

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VISUALIZE HELP

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UPLOAD HELP

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FRAME HELP

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HELP FINDING ART

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Artist
Elizabeth Yarie


Dance and Art

My work has always been a channel of communication, first as a dancer, and now as a painter. I have always loved the aesthetic and bending of physical reality that is the province of dance.


Early Influences

This adventure began when my mother, failing to make me sit still at the table, entered me into my first ballet class. I was 5 years old.

"The dance always communicated beyond cultural differences, speaking and uniting even when my knowledge of the language was absent. My body is no longer doing that kind of moving, but I capture and recreate upon my canvases the fleeting, magical moments that I still feel my muscles and tendons."


Dancing Career

During the New York years, Elizabeth danced in numerous performances at Lincoln Center as part of the Shakespeare Festivals in Central Park.

Drawn into the fluid and unconventional nature of modern dance, she was accepted into the studio of Kennedy Center Honoree and MacArthur Foundation Genius Grant recipient Merce Cunningham.

Elizabeth continued to perform professionally in both dance genres, all the while sketching and painting the forms and postures of dance that so informed her creativity on the stage.


Los Angeles

The dance soon took Elizabeth to Los Angeles, where she continued to study and perform.

Fellow ballet students at the Stanley Holden Dance Center included Mikhail Baryshnikov and Patrick Swayze. She worked there with Manhattan Dance Project Artist-In-Residence Russell Clarke, performing on film and in music videos, and was featured as a photographic dance model in avant-garde poses for Designer West magazine.


Dancing Globally

Elizabeth performed in pioneering dance spectaculars across the globe, including at the legendary Alcazar Cabaret in Paris, and in troupes in Japan and Macau, known as “the Las Vegas of the East.

Her costumes were often festooned with feathers and jewels, or minimalized and sleek with bold color defining form. These can be seen now as recurring components yielding to physical form in her paintings.

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