WA L K S her craft improved, so did her self-confidence.
More than 200 local and regional artisans:
203 Racine Drive, 910-799-9883,
after being seen
in the pages of
“Water Lily” by Angie Sinclair, 18 x 24 inches, oil on canvas.
Find the right buyer for your
masterpiece in WBM’s Gallery Walk
special advertising section
“Now, if I get rejected it’s not the
end of the world,” she says. “I tell
myself, ‘Well, you had your turn last
year, this year it’s someone else’s
turn.’ Now I’m painting for myself. The funny thing
is, when I paint for myself I feel happier, my work
feels happier, and it tends to get accepted into more
Greenberg now not only wins competitions but is
invited to judge them.
“It’s interesting being on the other end of it now,”
she says, “being a juror for competitions and exhi-bitions
where there are 500 entries and I can only
Greenberg spent years sketching women while
working in fashion. Most of her subjects still are
women, but one of her most recent pieces is dis-tinctly
The painting “Blue-Eyed Hero” is based on a pho-tograph
her son sent while he was working on the
USNS Mercy, the Navy hospital ship deployed to Los
Angeles to provide relief to overcrowded hospitals
during the onset of the coronavirus pandemic.
His tired eyes match the N95 mask he had to
wear on duty – and could not take off during his
“It breaks my heart to think about,” she says. “He
looks so exhausted.”
Blue-Eyed Hero, 12 x 9 inches, pastel on paper.
Hand crafted steel
on a reclaimed wood pylon
30 inches high by 12 inches wide
Cotton Exchange, 311 North Front Street
5 inches by 7 inches
online only at
Call 910-256-6569 to advertise