- 11/1/2015 - Paint Like A Pro With Hawaii Art Supplies From Patrick Ching!
Now you can paint the Hawaiian landscapes like Patrick Ching!
- 11/11/2015 - NEW Naturally Hawaiian T-Shirts Posted
Naturally Hawaiian shirts and caps are a big hit at home and abroad. Naturally Hawaiian Bumper Stickers are available too
- 11/11/2015 - Online Christmas And Holiday Hawaii Art Original Sale 2015 - $1000 Originals!
View Patrick Ching's Christmas and Holiday Hawaiian art original sale
- 11/30/2015 - Ka Makani O Hanalei - NEW RELEASE
Inspiration: Playing in the wind (Ka Makani) over Hanalei Bay, an Arabian horse prances with his canine companions. There were many Hawaiian names for the types of winds in Hawaii. Makani is a general term meaning wind as in this title translated as “The Wind of Hanalei”.
- 11/30/2015 - Stream Dream - NEW RELEASE
Inspiration: Early morning light fills Hanalei Valley on Kauai as Waiouli Stream flows gently along its grassy banks as hibiscus flowers float upon its surface. Coconut palms emerge from the water with bamboo forests behind them. In the distance is Mount Waialeale, notoriously known as the wettest spot on Earth.
- 11/30/2015 - ‘Alala ‘Akala - NEW RELEASE
Inspiration: The sacred ‘Alala (Hawaiian crow) perches on a koa tree with glowing red ‘akala (Hawaiian raspberries) in it’s sight. Hawaiian crows are so critically endangered that at the time of this painting there are none of them in the wild. The only ‘Alala are kept in a captive breeding facility on the big island of Hawaii. Artist Patrick Ching believes that the crows will one day repopulate Hawaiian forests.
- 11/30/2015 - Sunset Centennial - NEW RELEASE
Inspiration: The Kilauea Lighthouse on its one hundredth year is the subject of this painting by artist Patrick Ching who lived and worked on the property in the nineteen eighties and nineties. The nene geese flying in the foreground are symbolic of the success of the wildlife refuge in protecting endangered species. In the distance, is the islet of Moku‘ae’ae and the Hawaiian canoe Hokule’a, who sailed past Kilauea Point in 2013, one hundred years after the light was first built.
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