Fine Art Prints

Ojibway Museum Wildlife Murals
Large Scale Murals
Large Wildlife Murals
On Heavy Duty Master Canvas!

Pictures below show the details of this large project done in our studio and brought directly to the St. Ignace Ojibway Museum!

The bear represents strength, the wolf represents perseverance, and the deer kindness! These murals are being displayed in the church where Father Marquette is buried in St. Ignace, Michigan of the Upper Peninsula.
Mural I, Featuring Bear
This bear represents strength. Also in this painting is a deer, osprey, raccoon, beaver, fish (salmon), teepee, marten, painted turtle and dragon fly. All of these creatures represent an important positive character trait to the Native American People.

If you would like to see a larger version, simply click on photo to the left.
wildlife murals art
Dragon Fly
Reference was derived from my bog out back. Many of the subjects that we use can be found in our general vacinity, Oswalds Bear Ranch, Seney Wildlife Refuge, and from our imaginations.
art murals
Close-up of the Marten
This little marten is moving up for a better view! Creatures large to small all play an important part of the world we live in. Even the Spider Web is relevant to the Native Americans - representing organization!
wildlife paintings
Kind young Deer
This deer is one of many that we photographed in Mio, Michigan at our Grandmother's house. She used to feed them regularly in the past. They would herd up in large numbers right in her plowed driveway!
wildlife art
Mural II Featuring, The Spirit of the Wolf
Howling to announce that he has returned from his near extinction! He dwells in large numbers now in Michigan's Upper Peninsula. It has been said by the Ojibway Teachings, that wolves represent perserverance among the tribe. When the wolf is strong - so is the tribe. Also in this picture you will find a Sandhill Crane, Loons, Muskrat, Beaver, a Wigwam, Canoe, Eagle, and More!

If you would like to see a larger version, simply click on photo to the left.
wolf art


Presented to the City of St. Ignace, the Ojibway Museum, and the Sault Tribe of Chippewa Indians in the fall of 2003! A special thank you to:

Shirley Sorrells - director of the Ojibway Museum
The Sault Tribe - for funding the project.

Further plans will involve a interactive website that I will link to in the future!

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