SPU Fresh Perspectives Portable Artwork Purchase

Office of Arts & Culture’s Seattle Public Utilities Fresh Perspectives Portable Artwork Purchase.

EGGS-plore Lynnwood

Thank you to the City of Lynnwood Arts Commission for the opportunity to participate in the EGGS-plore Lynnwood Egg Hunt. The EGG is comprised of 39 photographs of various landmarks to show off the great attributes of the city of Lynnwood. Landmarks, parks, artwork, and architecture are the backbone of this city. Can you name all of the locations?


Find 10-inch eggs decorated by artists in this Lynnwood hunt

Explorers can pursue the egg hunt either with an phone app or with a paper map.
One of the plastic, 10-inch eggs on display during EGGS-plore Lynnwood.
Need some EGGS-tra incentive to get out and explore a local community?
Check out EGGS-plore Lynnwood — an event geared to explorers of all ages.
Ten-inch tall plastic eggs, decorated with creative designs by local artists, are on display at 28 locations around the city.
Explorers can pursue the egg hunt either with an phone app or with a map available at Lynnwood City Hall.
Participants are told the general location of the eggs — such as the Edmonds School District’s administration complex or the Lynnwood Library — but they still have to spot them.
Once found, explorers click on the phone app to register it or circle it on the paper map.
One of the plastic, 10-inch eggs on display during EGGS-plore Lynnwood.
Participants don’t get to keep the designer eggs. They will be auctioned off in June with all the money distributed back to local nonprofits.
But explorers can qualify for prizes — everything from entry tickets for six to Lynnwood Bowl and Skate to dinner for six with wine at the Lynnwood Convention Center.
The idea for the egg hunt came from Fred Wong, a coordinator in the city’s Parks, Recreation and Cultural Arts Department.
He said he wanted an activity that people of all ages could participate in, that would familiarize people with the community and would “do some social good as well.”
“We have all these human service organizations in Lynnwood that a lot of people don’t even know about,” he said.
He said he hopes that as people look for the eggs at stops like Goodwill or Clothes for Kids, which provides free children’s clothing to qualified families, they will learn a little about what these organizations do for the community as well.
One of the plastic, 10-inch eggs on display during EGGS-plore Lynnwood.
The event began March 4 and continues through May 6. Wong said he’s seen kids out looking for the eggs with Dad on his day off, grandparents hunting with their grandkids, as well as adult sister siblings.
“A lot of people are having fun doing this,” Wong said.
Each egg cost about $200 to produce. The city received a grant of $4,000 from the Washington State Arts Commission to pay artists for their creations. Several artists decided to donate their work instead of being paid.
One of the artists, Brooke Fotheringham, of Seattle, decorated an egg made out of silvery aluminum pieces to look like scales on the egg.
“I was playing around with the idea of dragon eggs from ‘Game of Thrones,’ ” she said. “It was so fun to make.”
Another artist, Mark Ostheller, of Everett, produced an egg with a black background and intricate dot mandala design.
“It’s pretty delicate,” he said. “The mandala pattern on the bottom has about 4,000 dots.”
If you’re wondering, there is an historic connection between Lynnwood and eggs.
In the 1920s, the city was home to a lot of small family farms. “We were the second largest egg producing region in the United States,” Wong said.
“So that was basically the idea,” he said, “to have artists create the eggs and put them out for the community to find.”
Happy hunting!
Sharon Salyer: 425-339-3486 or salyer@heraldnet.com.
If you go
An app to get credit for spotting the artistic eggs is at www.EggsLynnwood.com. Or pick up a paper map at the Lynnwood Recreation Center, 18900 44th Ave. W.
Participants can post comments or pics at www.facebook.com/events/171653170295859.
March 4-May 6: Citywide egg hunt
May 8-June 19: Exhibit at Lynnwood City Hall of the artist-created eggs
June 14: Artist reception and egg auction 6:30 to 8:30 p.m. at Lynnwood City Hall
One of the plastic, 10-inch eggs on display during EGGS-plore Lynnwood.


KentCreates.com Featured in City of Kent

My photograph "Snow Berries" was featured on the City of Kent art website KentCreates.com


Kent Arts Commission announces winners of Kent Creates exhibit

Five chosen for ‘Holiday Traditions’ entries
The Kent Arts Commission announced the winners of the most recent exhibit on Kent Creates, the web platform for sharing art, culture and creative endeavors.
The “Holiday Traditions” exhibit asked the community to share fall and winter holiday traditions. The exhibit was open October through December and received 33 submissions, including paintings, photographs, drawings and a song.
The commission voted on submissions and, in keeping with its commitment to pay artists for their work, the top five pieces receive $200 honorariums. The winners’ work also appears on the featured carousel on the Kent Creates homepage.
The five winners from the “Holiday Traditions” Exhibit were:
Rob Kneisler “Homeless for the Holidays” (song), Michael Eggers “Snow Berries” (photograph), Joan Stuart Ross “Oysters for New Year’s” (encaustic on wood and panel), Erica Peto “Angels” (photograph) and Sheldon Ickes “Winter Night” (acrylic painting).
The entire exhibit, as well as the five winning pieces, can be viewed at KentCreates.com.
Kneisler is a Kent-based songwriter. He performs solo and as a member of The Whateverly Brothers, a maritime trio with a wide range of musical styles. Eggers is a visual artist that uses photography, sculpture and painting to express himself.
Seattle-based artist Ross studied at the Boston Museum of Fine Arts, Connecticut College and Yale. After earning degrees at the University of Iowa, Ross moved to Seattle in 1968. She has exhibited her art at Seattle Art Museum and many regional galleries, as well as nationally and internationally. Peto is a Kent teacher by day, artist by night (and weekends and holidays), who loves to paint, draw, draw digitally into her computer, do scratchboard and sew quilts. Ickes is another Kent-based artist. He is known for both drawing and painting.
Kent Creates is a community of imagination and inspiration for anyone who creates or seeks to be inspired by creativity. Creative work of all kinds may be shared on KentCreates.com. Kent Creates is free to use and anyone can sign up; there is no requirement to live in Kent.

Snohomish Library

Thank you to the Snohomish Library for exhibiting my art for the month of October!

City of Edmonds - On the Fence

The artwork is located on 2nd & Dayton in Edmonds, WA. The pinwheels catch the local breezes and spin, drawing the eyes of passersby. The pinwheels are arranged in the shape of two arrows colliding. The movement from the wind will make the arrows appear to be moving.The fence is a visual representation of the current political discourse. The 24 hour political news cycle always evokes new conversations in the community and opposing views about the state of the American dream.

City of Burien Showing

New Art at the Burien Community Center!

The Burien Community Center is currently presenting the works of photographer Michael Eggers until the end of May 2017.

 In the artist’s words: I enjoy creating texture-focused and almost abstracted photography.  Seeking interesting compositions in every day scenes or objects is a fun challenge. Changing my point of view and altering the focus of my gaze aids in my creation process. Finding moments of simple beauty is a daily goal. Beauty is everywhere, the key is that you have to slow down and look for it. In our fast paced world many people walk or drive by the same areas day after day and miss many small wonders. I enjoy photography because at a moment’s notice I can capture these daily treasures.  

More information about the artist can be found at www.arteggers.com

The Burien Community Center is open Monday-Thursday, 8:30am-8:00pm, Fridays 8:30am-5:00pm, and Saturdays 8:00am-noon.  For more information please call Burien Parks and Recreation at 206-988-3700.



Kenmore City Hall Gallery - "Let's Beautify This"

 “Let’s Beautify This” Earth, Sky and Water Exhibit

March 17th – May 11th at the Kenmore City Hall Gallery

Opening Reception Friday, March 17th, 6:30 – 8 pm

Congratulations to the Top 10 Semi-Finalists!

Featuring the works of
Dene Denend,  Alexandria Dubus, Michael Eggers, Bridget Gahagen, Scott Gindraux, Joy Hagen, Roy Leban, Elaine O’Riley , Greg Pergament, and Joe Wuts        

VOTE for your favorite artwork!

The public is invited to vote for their favorite artwork during the exhibit at city hall.  Final Selection will be made by representatives from the Hwy 522 Beautification Project, CalPortland, and the Arts of Kenmore. The final artwork selection will be printed onto large tarp and attached to the CalPortland cement tanks in August.

Ongoing Exhibit Hours:  M-F  9:00 AM – 5:00 PM


Exhibiting Artwork with the City of Auburn

I am excited to be exhibiting my artwork with the City of Auburn at the Cheryl Sallee Gallery.

Cheryl Sallee Gallery
Dates: 2/24 – 4/26/2017
The City of Auburn and the Auburn Arts Commission are pleased to present the work of Mike Eggers at the Cheryl Sallee Gallery, located in the Auburn Senior Center, 808 9th Street SE, Auburn. The Senior Center is open Monday – Thursday, 8 AM – 9 PM, Friday, 8 AM – 5 PM.
Eggers is a photographer whose work features dynamic compositions and unique perspectives of every day scenes and objects. His goal as an artist “is to find simple beauty. Beauty is everywhere, the key is that you have to slow down and look for it.”
Contact Allison Hyde, City of Auburn Art Coordinator.




Shelton Civic Center Rotating Art Gallery

Thank you to the City of Shelton for showing my artwork this December, January, & February at the Shelton Civic Center Rotating Art Gallery.

Autumn Burn

Leaves fall with each passing breeze. 
Branches shake and empty the trees. 
Greens burst into red
Autumn burns straight ahead. 

Inspired by Fort Nisqually Exhibit

Inspired by Fort Nisqually
Sept. 17, 2016 – January 7, 2017
Artwork inspired by the historical Fort Nisqually of the mid-19th century and the day-to-day life in a living history museum is on display in the new temporary exhibit, Inspired by Fort Nisqually. This juried art exhibition opens to the public on September 17 and will be on display through January 7, 2017.
“It’s exciting to be able to showcase some of our local talent,” said exhibit curator Claire Keller-Scholz. “All of the pieces on display were created by local artists within the last three years, and were chosen by a panel of judges for this show.”
Submissions included paintings, photographs, scrimshaw done with real India ink, and 3-D works that take inspiration from historical artifacts around the Fort. Some of the art was created by volunteer re-enactors as part of their historic emersion process, and other pieces were submitted by visitors and artists just stopping by for a brief trip to the past.
Inspired by Fort Nisqually provides a chance to slow down and contemplate history from an artist’s perspective. View the varying techniques used to highlight emotions, the use of different mediums to convey specific characteristics, and survey the unique works that bring new perspective to familiar scenes.
The majority of the artworks are available for sale, with a portion of the proceeds going towards Fort Nisqually. The jury that selected the works for the show have awarded “Best in Show” to Gary Gillespie for “Salish Matron Mask”, with “Honorable Mention” prizes going to Richard Repp for his scrimshaw piece “The Right Whales”, and Leah Amyakar for her assemblage “1850 Medicine Cabinet”. Visitors will have a chance to vote on their favorite for the “People’s Choice” award, decided upon at the end of exhibit. For the young ones, there will be a variety of hands-on activities including coloring sheets and take-home crafts.


Arts of the Terrace Juried Art Show

Mountlake Terrace Library
23300 58th Avenue W

Sponsored by the Mountlake Terrace Arts Commission and the Friends of the Arts, “Arts of the Terrace” is one of the major juried art shows held in the Pacific Northwest and attracts top artists from throughout the region.

Enjoy paintings, prints, drawings, miniatures, photography, 3-dimensional works and artisan works.

Last year’s show incorporated nearly 180 artists submitting over 370 art entries, which marked the highest number of artists and art entries in the show’s history.

As a juried art show, artists compete for more than $4,000 in cash awards and art merchandise and the quality and caliber of art submissions has increased the competition for being accepted into the show.

Art Show: September 24 – October 9, 2016
The show is free and open to the public Monday-Thursday, 12-to 6 p.m., Friday and Saturdays, 12-5 p.m. and Sunday 1-5 p.m

Schacktoberfest Autumn Inspired Art

EVERETT — Whether used for Halloween, Thanksgiving or all autumn, glass pumpkins remain popular in our region years after they were first introduced. Visit the Schack Art Center today to see the proof. You’ll find about 700 blown-glass gourds displayed in a gigantic pumpkin patch in the middle of the Schack’s gallery. It’s all part of the art center’s free sixth annual Schack-toberfest, which continues through Sept. 25.Most of the glass pumpkins offered for sale in a range of sizes, colors, shapes and prices — were made in the Schack’s hot shop. The most popular of the glass pumpkins are orange, of course, said Maren Oates of the Schack staff. “But lots of people enjoy the non-traditional colors that might work better with their home decor,” Oates said. “Collectors who have been coming for years will be excited to see the new color combinations and textures that our glassblowers Jo Andersson and Jesse Kelly have added this year.” The Schack’s primary caution in the pumpkin patch?“Just like with real pumpkins, you never want to pick the glass pumpkins up by the stem,” Oates said. On the gallery walls around the pumpkin patch look for autumn-themed paintings, photos and more by the likes of Kelly Sooter, Jackie Cort, Shannon Tipple-Leen, Bonnie Johnson, Stephen Yates, Laurie Richardson, Kathy Rinaldi, Michael Eggers, Helen Drummond, Andy Friedlander, Melissa T. Newell, Jennifer MacLean, Fran Kaufman, Janie Olsen and many more. The Schack also offers free activities for kids from 1 to 4 p.m. Sept. 17 and 24 and the opportunity through Oct. 30 to make your own glass pumpkin for $60 in the Schack’s hot shop. Check schack.org/events for complete schedule of activities. Adults 21 and older will enjoy Pints &Pumpkins from 5 to 9 p.m. Sept. 22 at the Schack. Tickets are $25, or $20 for Schack members, available now at schack.org or by calling 425-259-5050. Admission includes a souvenir Schack pint glass. And, that night, guests get a 10 percent discount on any pumpkins they buy from the patch. Proceeds benefit the Schack, which won the state’s 2014 Governor’s Award for Outstanding Arts Organization. Those who attend the fundraiser can wet their whistles with a pint from Scuttlebutt, Diamond Knot or Lazy Boy Brewing and enjoy tasty bites from Lombardi’s Italian restaurant. Hear live music from the indie duo The Winterlings in the pumpkin patch and watch Jesse Kelly demonstrating glass blowing in the hot shop. Buy a $10 raffle ticket for the chance to make a large glass pumpkin with Kelly and his team. Pints &Pumpkins also includes a silent auction of art on 12-inch-by-12-inch panels by a bunch of local artists and a first-come, first-served Goblet &Pint Grab. If you can grab one of 30 handblown glasses by artists Aaron LaChaussee, Jesse Nelson and Isaac Feuerman, it’s yours for only $25.The center is located at 2921 Hoyt Ave., Everett, and is open daily: 10 a.m. to 6 p.m. Monday through Friday, 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. Saturday and noon to 5 p.m. Sunday.


City of Shoreline "Nature and the Machine" Exhibit

The Gallery at City Hall Shoreline in conjunction with Shoreline Lake Forest Park Arts Council is proud to announce a group exhibition on the general theme of nature and the machine, a juxtaposition of seemingly opposing forces. In a range of media from photography to painting to sculpture, six artists reveal the unexpected correspondences between the natural and the human-made.
On View: August 10 – October 10, 2016, 9:00-5:00 M-F, 3rd floor City Hall

Participating Artists:
David Banjavic – mixed media
Michael Eggers -- photography
Megan Lingerfelt – oil painting
Tia Limoges – acrylic painting
Fiona McCargo – sculpture, found objects
Diana Scheel -- photography     

About the Gallery 
The Gallery at Shoreline City Hall visually enhances the facility as a work and community gathering space while celebrating and encouraging the talents of regional artists. Artwork on the 2nd and 3rd floors is rotated quarterly and each show includes an Open House event to introduce the artists and their work to the public. Exhibits usually include 2-D artwork by three artists plus small sculpture by one additional artist in the covered pedestals. A few pieces in this rotating display may be found on the 1st floor as teasers for what can be found above. Artwork from many Shoreline artists has been featured but artists from around the Puget Sound region and as far away as Oregon and British Columbia have also been included. All work is for sale through the Shoreline-Lake Forest Park Arts Council.

An art-filled facility was part of the vision of Bob Olander, City Manager when the current City Hall was built. At that time the gallery hanging system was installed and two pieces of permanent work, Limelight, the dogwood mural by Linda Beaumont and Cloud Bank, the lobby sculpture by Leo Berk, were included in the design-build process. The City soon moved the donated Dudley Carter totem pole to the lobby and hung long-term loaned work on the 4th floor. The first rotating Gallery was hung in time for the building’s opening celebration.

The Gallery at Shoreline City Hall is a collaborative venture with the Shoreline-Lake Forest Park Arts Council as part of that non-profit organization’s long-time gallery program. Artists interested in being considered for a Gallery slot should submit a CD with 10 labeled images, a one page bio and one page artist’s statement to the Arts Council at 18560 1st Avenue NE, Shoreline WA 98155.
For more information or to purchase work call the Arts Council at (206) 417-4645.

We hope you enjoy exploring the art on all floors at City Hall and return each quarter for a new look.


City of Edmonds "On the Fence" Exhibit

Snohomish artist Michael Eggers’ temporary art installation, “Salmon Run,” can now be viewed at Dayton Street and Second Avenue South as part of Edmonds Arts Commission’s “On the Fence” program.

The installation is a reminder of the salmon spawning runs through local rivers.
“Salmon are a part of our Northwest identity,” Eggers said. “It is our responsibility to sustain their habitat for the future.”

The art features salmon silhouettes cut out of plywood and painted in sparkle spray paint to reflect sunlight. The silhouettes are arranged in a repeated infinity symbol pattern symbolizing the endless pursuit of environmental stewardship.

Eggers is a self-taught photographer, sculptor and painter. He said his preference is for the abstract because of the way abstraction is left open to interpretation by the viewer.
His work has been shown at the Schack Art Center, Shoreline Arts Festival, Saaski Gallery in Snohomish and artEAST Art Center in Issaquah.

Three fence sites are available for art installations as part of “On the Fence”:  the one at Dayton and Second, one on Sixth Avenue North and one just east of 700 Main Street at the Frances Anderson Center playfield.  Artists are encouraged to apply.

Information is available at www.edmondsartscommission.org or by calling 425-771-0228. For more information on Michael Eggers, go to www.arteggers.com.




Torches burn in the night sky.
Torchlight dances on waves passing by. 
The light guides your way. 
To your tropical beach hideaway. 

Mardon Sunset

The last streaks of light bounce on the horizon. 
The beach is quiet and the crowds have left Mardon. 
Minor ripples trickle in. 
Awaiting the dawn to begin again. 

Tropical Sunrise

The sprinklers have awoken with the dawn. 
They spritz and spray across the lawn. 
It's the routine they have come to know. 
It's fine purpose making plants and flowers grow. 


Its a dandy of a lion.
The first scout of spring.
Peering through green spears.
Decorated with spheres of dew.
Canary yellow, its color betrays it.
Its been spotted, no turning back now.


The mist carries downstream
Over the falls and across the rocks
It lingers on the moss
It splashes down
Back among the river population.

Log Ride

The winds tumbled it over.
The rains raised the banks.
The rocks carried it above the rapids.
The log rides.

River Rocks

Green is the liquid that spills over the boulders
The wind dissolves into the rapids and bubbles the foam white.
The lather echoes the silver overcast.
The unblinking fish stare onward.

Crimson Sea

The sea is ablaze with a crimson fire.
The sunset is emulated on the surface
The distant tree line burnt to coal.
An orb of combustion admires overhead.


Years and water carve the rock one drip at a time
pebble after pebble
minute by minute
Liquid versus solid. Winner take all.


Too many chunks of timber.
Too narrow the gap.
The pressure builds and the stumps intertwine.
The stream floats by through the creases.

Call of the Clouds

From the post at:

January 11–March 12, 2016, Front Street
Opening Reception Saturday, February 6, 2016, 6
8 pm

Curated by Anna Macrae

This show celebrates our famous Seattle rain. Using an umbrella as an armature, five artists have given us their creative interpretations paying tribute to its iconic form and function.

These artists have used their freedom of expression to embellish or create a new piece of artwork built around the umbrella. They considered its symbolism, metaphors for protection, its classic structure, its place in history and its orientation for making and displaying to bring us this unique 3 dimensional exhibition.

This show runs in parallel with Call of the Clouds, primarily shown at our satellite exhibition space, Blakely Hall in the Issaquah Highlands, which features 28 artists. Eight Cloud artists will also be showcased with this exhibition.

Participating Artists: Any Umbrellas

Marisa Vitiello, Lynne Rigby, Teri Ievers, Robin Shealy, Lisa Maddux

Participating Artists: Call of the Clouds

Jennie de Mello e Souza, Jacqueline K Calladine, Carol Ross, Michael Eggers, E. Valentine DeWald II, Molly Murrah, Pandy Savage McVay, Hiroko Seki


In a flash, a blur, a second of time passes.
Colors streak, objects fade.
Focus slips away.

Drift Wood

Skeletons of storms past rest on a pebbled beach.
Waves break beside their belly as they rock in cadence.
Nipping away their mass one lick after another.

Tree Fern

The trees stand dormant in winter.
The moss waits for no one.
The damp forest gives it courage.
It scales the trees and harmonizes
Ferns follow their lead sprouting timber necklaces.

Night Haze


A starry evening marred by passing fog.
The breeze carries the mist.
The vapor sticks to everything leaving a moist film.
The cosmos veiled in haze.


The sky aglow
Illuminating waters below
Frosted clouds smeared across the sky
A lonely dock is amplified.

Beach Wood

Logs arrive on the beach.
Not many drift wood departures at this sand depot.
Salty planks simmer in the daylight.

Pumpkin Bubbles

The last pumpkin in the bin.
Gone are the round, smooth, orange gourds.
Bubbles of pigment explode out the seams.
A tactile delight.

Leaf Drops

Drizzle hails down from the atmosphere.
A plant cups its leaves to gently receive the precipitation.

SummerSet Arts Festival: Celebrating Ronald Bog

On September 12th, from 12pm-5pm, the City of Shoreline will celebrate at Ronald Bog Park at the fourth annual SummerSet Arts Festival. This free event is designed to connect people with Ronald Bog’s history and ecology, through creativity. People of all ages are invited to participate in activities including: live music – including sing-alongs, dance and drumming performances, hands-on art making stations and more.
SummerSet Arts Festival has found tremendous support; it has received grants from the Meridian Park Neighborhood Association and the Shoreline-Lake Forest Park Arts Council. 4Culture has funded the Shoreline Historical Museum segment of the festival. The City of Shoreline and 11874550_10203937604795499_1747567120_oRotary International are co-sponsoring this exciting summer event designed to connect Shoreline residents with each other and to Ronald Bog Park. More information can be found at 


www.facebook.com/SummerSetArts and www.shorelinehistoricalmuseum.org.


A pattern of petals stacked on high. 
Hypnotizing the sharpest eye. 
It's perfection draws you near. 
It has a calming effect without any fear. 


The baseball field is lined with metal
Tubes of steel and a web of wire
Sunshine penetrates the entanglement
Shadows interlace the weave.

Lake Clouds

A beacon of light shines through the night. 
As the storm grows darker with might. 
Breaking the clouds, the beam shines on the lake. 
Showing the path of refuge to take. 

Piano Time Project

Arts al Fresco Returns!

THURSDAY, AUG. 6, 6:00 – 8:00 p.m.,

One of the largest sculpture exhibitions in the region, Shoreline’s ARTSCAPE and the pioneering Shoreline piano art project now widely imitated, PIANO TIME, open together in tandem with LOST DOCUMENTS, an indoor exhibition in the Shoreline City Hall art gallery. Arts al Fresco is the largest event that the City’s Public Art program puts on each year and features a performance at City Hall by Creative Music Adventures (singer-songwriter American roots music, featuring Michael Stegner and Friends) on Thursday, August 6, from 6:00 to 8:00 p.m. at Shoreline City Hall and the Park at Town Center. 
Maps of ARTSCAPE, PIANO TIME 2015, as well as the City’s entire current collection of public art will be available by August 6 on the public art page. The 12 artist-pianos will be on display through September 15; the Gallery exhibition LOST DOCUMENTS is up through October 23rd and the ARTSCAPE sculptures will be in place until July 2016.

ARTISTS: Rodger Squirrell, Jeff Tangen, Lin McJunkin, Will Robinson, Kevin Au, Karien Balluff, Jesse Swickard, Leon White, Jacob Foran, Peppé, Matthew Dockrey, Alan Fulle, Matt Babcock, (ARTSCAPE); Jennifer Carroll, Susan Pope, KJ Bateman, Mike Eggers, Yasuyo Dunnett, Elise Koncsek, Maria Mondloch, Marsha Lippert, Heather Carr (PIANO TIME); Yadesa Bojia, Nicole Brauch, Cathy Fields, Terra Holcomb, Karen Mahardy (LOST DOCUMENTS)
For more information about public art in Shoreline visit the public art page or contact Public Art Coordinator David Francis at (206) 801-2661 or dfrancis@shorelinewa.gov.
Installation by ArtSite, Ltd. Seattle. Piano Time Project support from Prosser Piano, Harlan Glotzer, and Iora Primary Care. Shoreline’s Public Art Program is a part of Shoreline Parks, Recreation, and Cultural Services. Shoreline Lake Forest Park Arts Council partners with the City to manage the exhibitions at City Hall.