Easton Davy was last year represented in New York City by The Allerton Art Gallery in the Chelsea Art District in Manhattan.
The Philadelphia Daily News wrote this article about Easton in October of 2000:
IMMIGRANTS' SON THRIVES AS AN ARTIST.
By Anne R. Fabbri/ Philadelphia Daily News 2000
Easton Davy has the four most important ingredients for "making it" as an artist—talent, grit, innovation and a loyal patron. Add a heaping dose of a supportive. family and you have the perfect recipe for a wonderful exhibition at Dizyners Gallery, 65 N. 2nd St. There, Davy's art takes over and the fun is all ours. He was born 37 years ago in the Bronx, to parents from Jamaica, who had dreams of moving to the Amish countryside in Pennsylvania. When Davy was 11, his parents bought a house with 30 acres in Montrose, Pa., packed up the four children and moved. Recreating their memories of Jamaica, they raised chickens, goats and pigs. "Most of the people in Montrose had never seen black people before, except in 'The Jeffersons,'" said Davy. "Then we moved in, with our New York clothes, bell-bottoms and every thing. It was very difficult for them in the towns people, but we became very close. It was great."
His early life resembles every successful immigrant's son's tales: his father working as a welder; his mother a nurse's aide with dreams of educating four children so they could have secure jobs and hopes for the future. His older brother graduated from business school and became an accountant. Something else was in store for Easton, the youngest.
"I always knew I was an artist. When I was 4 or 5 years old, I drew pictures of my father running for the bus," said Davy. Davy's career took off with jobs in Berkeley, Calif., and New York City, and time off in between to paint 24 hours a day. Now he works in all media, in cluding silkscreen prints of famous musicians from the past. Davy sells at art fairs, such as the one in Manayunk each spring. There, he met his patron, Adrian J. Moody, a noted Philadelphia attorney who began collecting his work. An art fair in Montclair and a follow-up Christmas card to collectors resulted in a call for some drawings for the National Basketball Association's publicity department. "When someone buys your work, they are buying a piece of you. You have to stay in touch," Davy said. "Every Christmas, I send each patron cards I have made, and I do the same every time I move, which is almost annually. It always helps."
Now he has settled, for the present, in Jersey City. There, he tacks up his canvases on his living room wall and paints. He likes the challenge of a new medium for exploring his ideas and giving them a different form. He is someone you are going to be hearing about, so you don't want to miss his current exhibition on view until Nov. 28. (2000)
Painting 1 and painting 2.
This is a litho from a certain 'Bruni'.
I've seen it first at www.wildaboutmusic.com, but it's gone from there....
Michael Ricker Pewter made a small statue.
If you can call this piece of plastic art, I really don't know!
Enesco had a little statue made for Billie.
On ebay this ring was offered, anyone knows the history?
On ebay this print by Harmon Montgomery was for sale (size 16 x 20").
A typo made me loose the info about this print.