About

 

Michael Bruce Wilson has been an artist for more than thirty years, beginning his studies with the Famous Artists Course by mail while in high school. Since his days as a university student in Northern CA in the mid-seventies, Michael has always combined studies with professionalism. Graduating with a Studio Diploma in 1987 followed by a 5th-Year Program first prize from the SMFA, Boston, Wilson has been granted several artist residencies, including The MacDowell Colony, Yaddo, and the Ucross Foundation.

Michael has shown his paintings in galleries in New York City, Los Angeles, Denver, Santa Fe, and Boston, and been co-owner and director of OZ Gallery in Provincetown, MA for 5 years.  His paintings are in many corporate collections in the U.S. and abroad, including Fidelity Investment Corp., Ritz Carlton, Hyatt and Sheraton hotels, Ssang Yong Corp. of Seoul, South Korea.

Wilson has been a painting and figure-drawing teacher off and on for over 20 years, at the SMFA, for the Waltham Arts Council and currently at the New Arts Center in Newton, as well as private lessons out of his Waltham studio. 

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2 Responses to About

  1. Mr. Wilson, I just discovered your website and your art which I immediately liked and appreciated. Thank you so much for doing the work you do. Among other things, I write a blog and one of the subjects I’ve been pursuing for several months is the curious and discordant life of Sir Thomas Malory, author of “Le Morte d’Arthur.” I would like to request your permission to include some of your images of your work in my posts, with full attribution of course. Best regards.

    • mbwilsonart says:

      Hello Thomas,

      Yes, you’re welcome to use my images, just be sure to give me an acknowledgement and a link, if appropriate. I am flattered you ask, as I had planned on doing nothing last night and ended up reading your blog instead. Loved the investigation into Thomas Mallory, and looking forward to following the rest of the story. Very pertinent to think of the rules of chivalry as laid out in “Le Morte d’Arthur”. Thank you.

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