Final, final results of Visual Fringe

Here are the final (yes, really) numbers from the Visual Fringe, which wound up selling 33 works of art, more than a quarter of what was on display at Lowndes Shakespeare Center during the course of the 13-day Orlando International Fringe Theatre Festival.

The artists whose work sold took home a total of $3,562.96.

The list:

1.    Bliss by Lisa Geotis Ikegami    $75
2.    Streetcar in New Orleans by Kristen Wheeler    $59.99
3.    Eddison Floral by Marjie Labriola    $65
4.    Fork of the Future by David Kelley    $60
5.    Raziel (Keeper of Secrets) by Ralph Verano    $170
6.    Alice in Wonderland by Sarah Ikegami    $30
7.    Fathom by Lisa Sullivan Dunlop    $100
8.    Vision of Red Trees by Ruth Garry    $170
9.    Lilly Lines by Kari Sardone    $25
10.    Hippo Jar by Doug Bringle    $100
11.    Motivation for Life by Bonnie Sprung    $39.99
12.    Drone by Heath Sterling    $95
13.    Silicone Nature by Thomas Cook    $39.99
14.    Smiley People by Carl Knickerbocker    $75
15.    Bethany by Tracy Burke    $150
16.    3 Palms by Theresa Rogers    $75
17.    Cascading by Luciana Nogeira    $170
18.    Vulpine Vine by Anna McCambridge-Thomas    $300
19.    Spiral Staircase by Melissa Hudson    $90
20.    Warthog Jar by Doug Bringle    $100
21.    Happy Cupcake by Jennine Faubel    $114
22.    Serpentine Fork by David Kelley    $60
23.    Verdun #2 by Tracy Burke    $165
24.    Human Slug by Rob Davis    $125
25.    Possession by Lisa Dunlop    $120
26.    Audrey Hepburn by Lladnar    $100
27.    Last Night by Ruth Garry    $90
28.    Felis by Marya Murphy    $174
29.    In a Minute by Bethany Taylor Myers    $55
30.    Neon Boneyard by Byron Faudie    $39.99
31.    You’re a What? by John Gibson    $170
32.    Serendipity by Lisa Ikegami    $60
33.    Shanghai Suite 1 by Paul Thomas Martin    $300

Kudos to all.

2 responses to “Final, final results of Visual Fringe

  1. Congratulations on the above sales! However, I must say I was there 6 times over a 10-day period, and the Patron’s Room, where much of Visual Fringe was located, was closed for performance. I never was able to see the art. The volunteers outside the door couldn’t really explain the reasoning behind keeping the Patron’s Room closed so much of the time.

    • Lee, the Patrons’ Room was closed often because it was a venue for half a dozen or so shows. It’s not a good configuration if you want to see the art — but the Fringe needs another venue or two, or three, or four. In any case, they were doing the best they could with what they had available.