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A 1988 self-portrait of Vermont printmaker Sabra Field is part of a retrospective of her work at the Middlebury College Museum of Art.
Photo by Kevin O’Connor/VTDigger " data-medium-file="https://i2com/vtdigger.org/wp-content/uploads/2017/07/VTD-Sabra-Field-1.jpg? fit=300,225&ssl=1" data-large-file="https://i2com/vtdigger.org/wp-content/uploads/2017/07/VTD-Sabra-Field-1.jpg? fit=610,458&ssl=1" src="https://i2com/vtdigger.org/wp-content/uploads/2017/07/VTD-Sabra-Field-1.jpg? resize=610,458&ssl=1" alt="Sabra Field" width="610" height="458" class="size-large wp-image-203196" srcset="https://i2com/vtdigger.org/wp-content/uploads/2017/07/VTD-Sabra-Field-1.jpg?
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That two-century-old structure, in the Windsor County settlement of East Barnard, is where Field began to design, draw and cut the woodblock prints that have sustained her for the past 50 years.“I became part of a different culture where I could live and work at home in a quiet hamlet that was good for kids and without pretense,” she continues in the caption.
“Here I am sitting in front of my window overlooking a dirt road with alfalfa on the other side and a quote from George Weld on the window frame that reads ‘Therefore Choose Life.’”Field’s subsequent 1972 suite of prints depicting the words of the 23rd Psalm allowed her to mark the death of her firstborn son through images ranging from a wintry day (“Yea, though I walk through the valley of the shadow of death, I will fear no evil”) to a starry summer night (“Surely goodness and mercy will follow me all the days of my life”). They want to see things at their best.”As an example, the artist pictures herself in a 1988 self-portrait working in front of a seemingly limitless horizon.“Reagan started a recession, sales started to slump,” she confides in the caption.
Vermont artist Sabra Field speaks with visitors at her retrospective at the Middlebury College Museum of Art.
Take the story behind her 1977 “Mountain Suite.”“Vermont Life magazine requested a seasonal suite to sell,” she writes.
“Then they declined to buy them from me.”The artist went on to distribute the four images herself.
resize=228,300&ssl=1 228w, https://i2com/vtdigger.org/wp-content/uploads/2017/07/VTD-Sabra-Field-5.jpg? resize=95,125&ssl=1 95w, https://i2com/vtdigger.org/wp-content/uploads/2017/07/VTD-Sabra-Field-5.jpg? resize=610,801&ssl=1 610w, https://i2com/vtdigger.org/wp-content/uploads/2017/07/VTD-Sabra-Field-5.jpg? resize=114,150&ssl=1 114w, https://i2com/vtdigger.org/wp-content/uploads/2017/07/VTD-Sabra-Field-5.jpg? w=736&ssl=1 736w" sizes="(max-width: 228px) 100vw, 228px" data-recalc-dims="1" /The exhibit includes several landscapes that viewers may recognize from cards, calendars and Vermont PBS pledge drives.“I believe prints are a popular art form, meant for collectors of modest incomes, as well as those who can spend a lot,” the artist explains.
“It’s been that way since the first woodblock prints were sold to pilgrims as souvenirs at the shrines of Europe in Medieval times.”But Field’s art wasn’t always seen as marketable.