Goldenstein Gallery newsletter
Goldenstein Art Gallery, Sedona

Ray Tigerman

Along The Trail by Ray Tigerman
Along The Trail
Blue Scout by Ray Tigerman
Blue Scout
Blue Spirit Warrior by Ray Tigerman
Blue Spirit Warrior
Blue Warrior by Ray Tigerman
Blue Warrior
Blue Warrior II by Ray Tigerman
Blue Warrior II
Dawn Rider I by Ray Tigerman
Dawn Rider I
Dawn Trail by Ray Tigerman
Dawn Trail
Double Back by Ray Tigerman
Double Back
Exodus by Ray Tigerman
Exodus
Family Tree by Ray Tigerman
Family Tree
Medicine Man II by Ray Tigerman
Medicine Man II
Messenger by Ray Tigerman
Messenger
Mist Walkers II by Ray Tigerman
Mist Walkers II
Mystic Circle II by Ray Tigerman
Mystic Circle II
New Journey by Ray Tigerman
New Journey
Night Watcher by Ray Tigerman
Night Watcher
Path of the Sun by Ray Tigerman
Path of the Sun
Purple Rider by Ray Tigerman
Purple Rider
Red Face by Ray Tigerman
Red Face
River Dancer by Ray Tigerman
River Dancer
Scout by Ray Tigerman
Scout
Sedona by Ray Tigerman
Sedona
Sedona Journey by Ray Tigerman
Sedona Journey
Shadow Dancers by Ray Tigerman
Shadow Dancers
Shaman Gathering by Ray Tigerman
Shaman Gathering
Shamans by Ray Tigerman
Shamans
Sisters by Ray Tigerman
Sisters
Small Apache by Ray Tigerman
Small Apache
Steel Rider by Ray Tigerman
Steel Rider
The Dawn Path by Ray Tigerman
The Dawn Path
The Ridge by Ray Tigerman
The Ridge
The Shamans Three by Ray Tigerman
The Shamans Three
The Wanderers by Ray Tigerman
The Wanderers
Three Mirages by Ray Tigerman
Three Mirages
Visions by Ray Tigerman
Visions
War Scout by Ray Tigerman
War Scout
Wild One by Ray Tigerman
Wild One
Wind Rider by Ray Tigerman
Wind Rider
Yellow Mesa II by Ray Tigerman
Yellow Mesa II

artists BIO

Ray Tigerman

Born in 1971 in the high desert of Nevada, Ray was influenced at an early age by the works of Georgia O’Keeffe, Lawrence Lee and Ed Mell.

Ray spent his youth recreating, with fervor, the vibrant landscapes and subjects by which he was constantly surrounded. After entering and winning numerous school and local art shows, Ray eventually landed at the Rocky Mountain College of Art and Design.

While there, he developed the acute attention to space and abstract form that was associated with many of his influences, subsequently refining his own visual and conceptual vocabulary. The evolution of his work continues to emerge through his passion, understanding and depiction of the indigenous southwestern people and wildlife in their dramatic environment.

Ray’s work can be found in a myriad of private and public art collections throughout the country, and has been seen in numerous festivals and exhibitions.