Tetyana, originally from Ukraine, visited Ireland in 2001 in order to personally experience the beauty of the country and to paint some of the magnificent landscapes and cityscapes that Ireland has to offer. Tetyana fell in love with the natural beauty of Ireland and decided to make it her permanent home, living and working as an artist in the Irish capital, Dublin.
Since her arrival in 2001, Tetyana has participated in numerous exhibitions and produced an extensive portfolio of work, some of which are on sale in The Green Gallery, The Oriel Gallery and Trinity Gallery in Dublin, and The Gallery in Dalkey. Tetyana has also sold her works through The Mullen's of Laurel Park Fine Art Auction and The James Adam & Sons Auctioneers.
Tetyana has built up a strong name as a respected Irish artist through participation in multiple personal and collaborative exhibitions and through the completion of numerous commissions for many high profile businesses and organizations. She has worked with Royal College of Surgeons, St.Anne's Golf Club, Mercantile Group, Quick Brown Fox and other prominent organizations.
In the past three years, Tetyana has shifted her focus to teaching in an attempt to pass on some of her experience and expertise to others.
Inspiration and Influences
Tetyana is an impressionist artist predominantly working with oil and canvas. Tetyana also produces watercolours, ink drawings and pencil sketches. Her works feature a broad variety of subjects, from landscapes and cityscapes to portraits and still-lifes. During her time studying art in college, Tetyana became deeply interested in the Impressionist movement and has focused on this style of work ever since. Artists such as Jack Butler Yeats, Paul Henry Walter Osborne, and John Singer Sargent have influenced and inspired Tetyana's works. Tetyana is also heavily influenced by the Russian Impressionist movement with artists such as Ilya Repin, Valentin Serov and Konstantin Korovin having a major impact on Tetyana's style.
Henry David Thoreau
“It's not what you look at that matters,
it's what you see.”