Creations by a Jeweler, Painter and Photographer in Support of Clean Water
50% of proceeds from the sales of the art to benefit the non-profit
Peconic Green Growth
12-6 PMOne day sale benefiting Peconic Green Growth programs
4:30 – 5:30 PM Presentations + Reception
Lisa Lowenstein: Amulets and embracing mindfulness
Scott McIntire: Energy Field Paintings
Sara Cedar Miller: Reflections on Water
Glynis Berry: Peconic Green Growth: Past Present Future
651 West Main Street
Riverhead, NY 11901
T. 631 591 2402
Sponsored by art sites
Jeweler Lisa Lowenstein, creator of Fulva Fusca, lived for 15 years in Rome, an experience that informs her Greco-Roman influenced art. She enjoys the jeweler's ability is to enhance beauty and bring layers of meaning to both the giver and wearer. Her jewelry blends aesthetic, historic and spiritual influences that are documented for each creation. The tag line for her collection 'becomes you' is meant to have the double-entendre of both flattering and merging with the wearer. The focus of her collection is the allegorical bas
reliefs she casts by hand in Italy, combining authentic roman antiquities, precious and semi precious stones, pearls and vintage finds.
Painter Scott McIntire moved to the East End of Long Island in the mid 90’s and began painting rural iconic images such as barns, tractors, windmills and power poles found in the area. In recent years, his concern about climate change and human manipulation of the environment has led to painting which depicts unseen “energy fields" - energy signatures of radio waves such as cellular transmissions, natural and manmade sounds, and the microbiome of various plants and animals.
Photographer Sara Cedar Miller’s archival pigment “light drawings” capture the bays and ocean near her Hampton Bays home in an abstract style that radically departs from traditional images of the East End’s water ways. Her unique photographic images are influenced by a passion for calligraphy, map imagery and watercolor. Sara's life’s work has been dedicated to conserving the natural environment of both the East End and Manhattan’s Central Park, where she has been the official photographer and historian of Central Park for the Central Park Conservancy for the past 33 years.