Jewelry artist Kory Delannoy creates intricate silver wire-wrapped pendants intertwined with precious stones. He masterfully transforms the metal material into fluid organic-shaped forms that ethereally clasp around gems.”  FH&G


Tourmaline, Watermelon Tourmaline, Peridot, Red Garnet, Citrine and Welo Opal. 

Sterling silver wrapped pendants starting at $200.

Kory has been working as a silver wire wrapping jewelry artist for over eight years. He draws inspiration from the beaches, forests, and mountains surrounding the Pacific Northwest.

Only the highest quality sterling silver and natural gemstones are used to craft these
creations. Various wires are intentionally wrapped by hand into a whimsical design
creating a variety of coils, braiding and three-dimensional shapes. For this reason, each
and every one of these creations is one of a kind and features unique details.” 

What is the connection with history in Kory’s jewelry, you ask?

A: While in college, he traveled to Paris and fell in love with its architecture. And so, in his work, there are elements of medieval and mystical themes.

Kory integrates opposition from the gemstones with the weaving and wrapping of the pendant to create an incredible piece of jewelry. Now at Fairweather’s through October, November, and December.

Please read more about our Seaside Gallery, our commitment to N.W. artists, and our products made by N.W. artists.

Celebrating more than 15 years of representing more than 200 regional artists by showing original art on display with a new themed exhibition each month.

FH&G Vision: To enrich the culture of life and to become a leader in the area of art appreciation.

This Gallery has become one of the historic Gilbert District’s most sought-after destinations offering an ever-changing and amazing visual experience.” –The Seaside Signal

Melissa Jander, Fairweather’s featured September artist, painted a Plein air oil sketch on the Seaside beach during her stay for the BALANCING ACT show.

Last Call.

Special Exhibition through September 25


Features watercolorist Paul Brent,  ceramic artist Sandy Visse, mural artist Toni Avery, en Plein air and studio artist Melissa Jander, whimsical artist Marga Stanley, contemporary artist Diane Copenhaver, mixed media artist Jan Rimerman, fine jewelry maker Jim Hayes, and craft maker Pat Tulip. 

Opening reception images for BALANCING ACT, Fairweather’s exhibition. Collage by Linda Fenton-Mendenhall, Seaside First Saturday Art Walk photographer. Art by Michael Muldoon on the left and the upper right is artist Toni Avery pictured with her art, and on the lower right are patrons during the September Seaside First Saturday Art Walk.

Connecting art seekers and makers through thoughtfully curated exhibitions, juried shows, collaborative projects, and installations. Our commitment to local artists and frequent rotation of new exhibits offers visitors a fresh and dynamic art experience.”

October 01, 2022

Fairweather House and Gallery

612 Broadway St.

October Art Walk 5-7 p.m.

Opening reception for TURNING, an exhibition featuring N.W. master wood-turners Mike Brown, Martin Conley, Stuart Dittbrenner, Daniel Harris, Robert McWhirter, and Tom Willing. Introducing live edge furniture by Richard Guadagni. Seaside Painting LIVE (™) episode by Paul Brent. Live music by Chelsea LaFey and Richard Thomasian.

Shout out for the new season

Through October 25

The TURNING exhibition will show new autumn-themed art by oil painter Colette Fallon, impasto painter Karen E. Lewis, photographer Linda Fenton-Mendenhall, and Aimee art by Vanessa K. Stokes.

Please read more about our Seaside Gallery, our commitment to N.W. artists, and our products made by N.W. artists.

Fall by the Sea vintage fabric pumpkins by Pat Tulip

Handmade velvet and vintage fabric plush pumpkins with natural gourd stems.

Unusual tri-color glass pumpkins in earthy tones.
Peachy book fold art.

But, wait!  There is more.

Mouth blown glass pumpkins, hand-made birds by Sandy Visse and coral branch necklaces by Pat Tulip.  

Made by NW Hands ™.

Peachy-Pink is a beautiful color, because it is one of the colors that the sun makes at twilight and in the dawns.”  

Please read more about our Seaside gallery, our commitment to N.W. artists, and our products made by N.W. artists.

Glass Nest 2022

A new piece out of the kiln! I’m continuing my fascination with nests. Something about them just intrigues me and makes me happy.”   Glass artist Carolyn Myers Lindberg

As a former ceramicist, I’ve worked in glass since 2012 and recently moved to Seaside from Portland.  I received early instruction at Bullseye Glass, and the rest of my work and style was developed through my own experience and exploration.  I want my creations to be used and held. Like many artists, I find inspiration in nature, whether the sea, the sky, or the forest, and I’m constantly surprised by beauty in unexpected places.  I love exploring and experimenting with color and texture that I find in the natural world close to home or faraway places worldwide.” CML


Fairweather House and Gallery

612 Broadway St. 

DIFFERENT STROKES, an exhibition of original abstracts.

Through August 25

eaturing watercolors by Bill Baily, en Plein air work by Karen Doyle, frescoes by Agnes Field, Art Deco works by Rene Hafeman, acrylic art by Ashley Larson, fused glass art by Carolyn Myers Lindberg, impasto art by Martha Lee, and encaustic works by Peg Wells.


Please read more about our Seaside gallery, our commitment to N.W. artists, and our products made by N.W. artists.

Embroidered linen book cloth with a handmade paper journal by Christine Trexel.

New artisanal indigo textile hand-dyed fabric by Christine Trexel on a trio of handmade journals.

This farm-to-book paper is harvested by Christine Trexel from the many plants throughout her gardens. She grows New Zealand flax, iris, crocosmia, or anything that has a long parallel fiber. Recently Trexel has perfected her hues in book cover textiles and mastered the art of deep blue indigo dyeing on textiles using a powdered mix from a fellow organic grower.

Everything is uniquely handmade and harvested from her farm on the North Coast of Oregon. Christine Trexel is passionate about using natural ingredients; therefore, all her material is ethical and sustainable.

Christine lived in Panama for years, where she learned to harvest and process plants from her garden to make paper for the books and boxes she creates. The wealth of vegetation forested experimentations and a great love of learning about making books.

“It is truly a magical experience to convert a growing thing into a beautiful piece of paper.”

Christine Trexel firmly believes a day without time aside for reading and writing is an incomplete day.

“People often say I couldn’t bring myself to write in a journal, but on the contrary; the book’s life would be unfulfilled without their contribution.”

Christine uses high-quality materials in constructing her books and boxes believing that each individual piece deserves the best. The thought of someone writing on the blank pages pleases her. Perhaps her creation helps facilitate their creation; what kind of writings might there be—ideas, fancies, dreams, fears, hopes, despairs, comforts, musings, histories—anything could become part of it. Trexel often lectures about her work at Fairweather’s during Art Walks.

Christine Trexel has achieved many Doing Good Works ™ endeavors; teaching, mentoring, advising, and leading.

Christine Trexel is a member of Focus on Book Arts, a group of book artists dedicated to making educational experiences available.

The conference attracts participants from around the country with a wide variety of workshops taught by well-known book artists. It is an opportunity for learning new techniques and offering time to network with some truly amazing artists.

I use hand made paper, decorative paper, book cloth, book board, brass, and high quality print paper in making my books and boxes often incorporating images embossed, printed, or adhered to the covers.  Every element of the construction of the books and boxes is done by hand, including hand sewing the pages of the book.” Christine Trexel

And, too, I have experience in basic book repair for those favorite books that are beginning to suffer from wear.”  CT

Please read more about our Seaside gallery, our commitment to N.W. artists, and our products made by N.W. artists.

Sea Star wooden bowl and complementary serving utensils. Signed. 

Artist Janis Childs designed and individually painted wooden tableware.

I LOVE YOUR WORK! Your designs are whimsical but also classical. I particularly love the starfish bowl in grey and pale blue! So pretty.”  KW

Dragonfly Serving Bowl by Janis Childs. Handpainted original.

I’ve had my beautiful bowls for years and they still look like new. I use them all the time.”  CD

Just in for Fairweather. 

Northwest artist Janis Childs individually painted wooden tableware.

 Food-safe, hand-painted beech, maple bowls, and 100% cotton napkins in exclusive designs.  

So excited to represent Janis Childs. 

Functional art in stunning pops of color with so many different sizes, fruits, and flowers. 


Janis strives to create original handpainted work that is both beautiful and functional. She has selected flora, fauna, and coastal themes for tableware bowls in NW themes.

Recently, she introduced handpainted and signed linens to complement her wooden bowl designs.

Janis Childs has made the Pacific Northwest her home and continues to play an active role in the art community.

Janis Childs has art that has made its way gleefully into galleries and collections across the country and abroad.

The creations of Janis Childs capture the drama
and magnificence of nature
on classic tableware forms in maple, pine, and ash.
Handpainted originals in glowing iridescent colors.
Accented in gold and silver.
One-of-a-kind designs,
each carrying the signature of the artist.

Please read more about our Seaside gallery, our commitment to N.W. artists, and our products made by N.W. artists.

 “Fused and Smooshed” glass platter by Christine Downs. Color circles of grape, orange, and raspberry.

I like to play with the colors and shapes, and this medium gives me the most inspiration.”  

Slumped and fused glass bowl by Christine Downs.

“Some colors combine with others and react in various ways because of the chemicals in the pigments, art is therapy.” 

An Illinois native who earned an art therapy degree from Trenton State College in New Jersey and a master’s degree in special education from the University of Illinois at Chicago, Christine Downs divides her time between making her artwork, traveling, and teaching special education. 

She taught PSU Interpersonal Neurobiology and co-taught Meditation & the Brain with Caverly Morgan, founder of Portland’s Peace in Schools. She makes art with kindergarten through 5th-grade students at Pioneer School during the school year. She volunteers as a Mindfulness Facilitator for Camp Blue Spruce, a week-long summer camp for kids. When traveling, with her husband, dog, and cat she often offers to work as a substitute teacher.

Slumped glass bowls by Christine Downs
The sheet glass is laid over a mold during the slumping process and put in a kiln up to 1300 degrees Fahrenheit. As the glass is heated, gravity pulls it down into the mold. Once the glass assumes its desired shape in the kiln, it is slowly returned to room temperature. 

“Glass bubbles can form and appear as if seeded. That is a real surprise!” Christine Downs

The Pacific Northwest is known for great glass—and Portland glass artist Christine Downs pays homage to the area through some of her fused forms.

Christine Downs creates fused-glass bowls, plates, platters, tile, and, new for Fairweathers, letter openers in a 20-inch by 20-inch kiln.

Please read more about our Seaside gallery, our commitment to N.W. artists, and our products made by N.W. artists.

Large glass sea star signed by N.W. artist John Cook, small vintage Murano sea star, fused glass bowl by Bob Heath, sea star glass platter by Carolyn Myers Lindberg, sea star dessert pottery set by Marilyn Cohn.

About the LIFE FORMS of sea stars:
Sea stars are invertebrates related to sea urchins, sea cucumbers, and sand dollars, all of which have spiny skin that helps to protect them from predators. Sea stars are saltwater fanatics. Usually, they live for about 10 years, but some can live up to 35 years. They eat clams, snails, or oysters. › explore › animals › sea-stars

LIFFE FORMS by botanical artist and naturalist Dorota Haber-Lehigh.

Hope and resilience comes in many different ways. For me it’s skunk cabbage in my yard, here with friends- Pacific tree frog and Eight spotted skimmer bringing rays of sunshine (Pacific Northwest natives) part of an exhibit at Fairweather gallery in Seaside.”  DH-L

Dorota Haber-Lehigh spoke about her work for the LIFE FORMS exhibition at the opening artist reception at Fairweather’s.

Listen to Dorota Haber-Lehigh’s calming voice as she lectures about LIFE FORMS.

In addition, to Dorota’s works of art, the video has art by Pam Haunschild, Karen Doyle, and Neal Maine.

Linda Fenton-Mendenhall has captured the iconic Seaside sea star light pole decorations and offers them in art cards at Fairweather’s. Linda serves as the Seaside First Saturday Art Walk photographer and, most recently, posted the youtube video of Dorota Haber-Lehigh’s LIFE FORMS artist lecture (to listen click the link above).

Fairweather House and Gallery

612 Broadway St.

LIFE FORMS exhibition

Through April 25

Featuring Seaside botanical artist Dorota Haber Lehigh

Oregon coast artist and maker Emily Miller

Pacific University Emeritus Professor Jan Shield

 Cannon Beach pen and ink artist Britney Drumheller

Mixed media artist, gallerist, and curator Jan Rimerman

Among other selected N.W. artists

Please read more about our Seaside gallery, our commitment to N.W. artists, and our products made by N.W. artists.
LIFE FORMS vignettes and displays #1-5 are on exhibition through April 25 at Fairweather’s

LIFE FORMS vignette #1 facing left to right: Oregon crab still life oil painting by Michael Muldoon, dragonfly themed lampwork earrings, handmade glass sandpiper coasters by Bob Heath, pottery by Marilyn Cohn, seeded glass bubble mushrooms, felted textile bunnies, handmade paper tulips,  mouthblown taffy art glass, featured art by Marga Stanley, pine needle baskets by fine craft artist Martha Denham, fused glass by Fedor Zubanov, encaustic wax art by Peg Wells, abstract art by Kimberly Reed,  and knitted cloches by Linda Olsen. 

LIFE FORMS vignette #2 facing left to right:  Fused glass by N.W. artists Fedor Zubanov and Irina Nazarkina, landscape oil painting of Seaside by Paul Brent, watercolor landscape of Seaside by Dorora Haber-Lehigh,  spring pastel by Gretha Lindwood, forest landscape painting by Jan Shield, calligraphy cards by Penelope Culbertson, and faux fur pompom cloches by Linda Olsen.

LIFE FORMS vignette #3 facing left to right:  Wood turned bowls by Tom Willing, three-dimensional pottery boxes by Dan Peccia, birdies “Mostly Made by Hand ™” by Sandy Visse, fused glass platter by Christine Downs, mixed textile bird art by Charles Schweigert, and handmade sequin eggs.

LIFE FORMS vignette #4 facing left to right: new longline pot warp baskets (woven black and white textiles), handmade urchin bowl series, encaustic art, Oregon ghost nest baskets, reversible barnacle nest baskets, and “Ostrea” stoneware sculpture of “gnarled shells of oysters and finished with fluted ruffles of nudibranchs and other mysterious sea creatures” exclusive display featuring coastal artist Emily Miller

The baskets begin as ghost nets: fishing rope washed ashore on the beaches. Cleaned, unraveled, and restitched, the colorful rope becomes a collection of unique baskets accented with local stones and other treasures. The color and condition of each unique piece of rope serves as an artist’s palette – from freshly cut potwarp lines at local fisheries, to wild and eroded flotsam weathered by months or years at sea. —Emily Miller


LIFE FORMS vignette #5 facing left to right: handpainted urchin themed river rocks by Seaside artist Kandy Schwartz, handmade insect-themed paper journals by Kris Zorko, textile wrap by ocean artist Lee Munsell, undersea silk wall texture by Cicely Gilman, urchin painting by Jan Shield, stemware by Gretha Lindwood, pottery by Marica Hudson, stacked handmade paper boxes by Christine Trexel, and seed pearl eggs.

Fairweather House and Gallery

612 Broadway St.


Art sale and exhibition

Through April 25

Featuring Seaside botanical artist Dorota Haber Lehigh

Oregon coast artist and maker Emily Miller

Pacific University Emeritus Professor Jan Shield

 Cannon Beach pen and ink artist Britney Drumheller

Mixed media artist, gallerist, and curator Jan Rimerman

Among other selected N.W. artists

Please read more about our Seaside gallery, our commitment to N.W. artists, and our products made by N.W. artists.
Seaside First Saturday Art Walk hostess holding products found on display during the opening artists’ reception of LIFEFORMS, the April exhibition of 2022. Left to right: Sara holding a textile sculpture made by Charles Schweigert, Kathy holding a handmade N.W. tree platter, Denise holding a trio of urchin rocks painted by Kandy Swartz, Saundra holding a wood turned rabbit, Joan holding a handmade turtle sculpture, and Kay holding a pair of birdies by Sandy Visse. In the background: art by Mary Lyn Gough, Patrica Clark-Finley, Melissa Jander, Bob Heath, and Neal Maine. In the foreground: art by Paul Brent, Emily Miller, and Stuart Dittbrenner.

LIFEFORMS displays staged by KD Fairweather, Allied Member A.S.I.D., American Society of Interior Designers.

Photographs by Linda Fenton-Mendenhall for the Seaside First Saturday Art Walk.

Meticulous displays with disciplined attention to design perspectives. 

Find harmony in exquisite materials, combined with the spirit of many artists who know how to apply the mark of being in the Northwest.
Find where interior design is not decorating but rather giving coastal homes a peaceful lifestyle.

Find where everyday dreams are integrated with irreplaceable humanity, friendship, and beauty.

Find beautiful things. This is Fairweather.


Mary Bottita creates Folded Book Art. 

I fold the pages and make a word story come alive. Each book is made very carefully by calculating the number of pages combined with the number of letters into a unique fold of individual pages to form a word, image, or number; anything is possible.”  MB 

A custom folded book can tell a story in many ways. I love working with customers to use books to tell their personal stories. Whether it be their names, initials, or life-changing words.”  Mary Bottita

Books have more uses than might be obvious. Sure, you can press flowers in a heavy one and set out the pretty ones as decoration. And, too, you can read the darn things. But turning a hardcover book into a three-dimensional sculpture is a work of art. Indeed, sculptures can be created by making 100s or 1000s of precise folds within the pages of reclaimed, preowned, vintage books, and new pristine books.

A bride-to-be recently asked if a book fold could be used as a cake top for her wedding. She requested a name and Mary folded a sample with HOLLAND as a last name.

Mary Bottita is a Fairweather treasure.

Indeed,, at times, creating can be a little fiddly and time-consuming. The art depends on the level of detail in a pattern, and you have to deal with many folds per book. I also offer a variety of ribbon colors and customized embroidery covers. Special orders take up to 6 weeks to complete.

Mary Bottita is a native Oregonian.


Please contact the gallery for custom book folded art requests by Mary Bottita

Please read more about our gallery, our commitment to artists, and our products made by Northwest artists.