Dawn Cooper Illustration

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Nineteen

Posted on: February 15th, 2016 by Dawn

 
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I loved spotting my print, ‘The Forager’ on Nineteen’s beautiful website this week! Take a look at their lovely wares, here or take a trip to Clevedon to see them for yourself!

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New stock!

Posted on: December 14th, 2014 by Dawn

 

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I’ve updated my Etsy shop with some lovely new items, including a range of greeting cards and some new prints!

Take a look here.

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19

Posted on: October 29th, 2013 by Dawn

Last week was an exciting week, picking up prints, carefully wrapping them up, hopping on a bus to Clevedon and dropping them off at Number 19, Alexandra Road. It was lovely to meet the girls behind ’19’, Becky and Victoria, and I can’t wait to see the space come together. It just so happens that Clevedon is even prettier than I remembered it being, so definitely worth a visit.

I’ve also made a new illustrated print, ‘British Butterflies’ especially for the shop opening. Let me know what you think! Details of the grand opening to follow.

New seafront supplier

Posted on: October 12th, 2013 by Dawn

I’m really quite excited to be involved with this new vintage and handmade emporium, opening in Clevedon this month. Clevedon is a beautiful town, local to Bristol, but on the seafront, with a glorious old fashioned pier.

The shop will utilise the girls’ shared gift for visual merchandising and eye-catching shop displays, showcasing unique home interiors, comprising vintage collections and hand-crafted interior pieces made by local makers.

I will be contributing framed and unframed prints to the shop, and am currently working on a new piece especially for the shop’s opening…more to follow!

You can find ’19’ on Facebook, Twitter and on their new blog, where Victoria and Becky are posting lots of nice insights into their shop set-up mission.

Wedding favours

Posted on: May 7th, 2013 by Dawn

These three prints were offered to guests as a way of thanks for their attendance, participation and friendship.

They were inspired by the Pagan traditions of the May Day festival, a celebration of consummation and, of old, a perennial part of the Pagan calendar. Without going into too much detail, the three images represent the goddess and the moon, and all that is feminine, the Robin, or the horned male figure in the May Day celebrations, and the coming together of the two sexes, represented by the half-Moon Moth, half-Robin Moth.

If you fancy an interesting read, there’s a very good article on May Eve and May Day over here. You’ll be surprised by just how many ideas we’ve pinched and embedded into our own wedding traditions.