The typical small house built in the 1930’s — with small, cut-off rooms — creates the opportunity for a different type of “great room”. Instead of a single (too often sterile space), we create a “great room” composed of interconnected spaces that blur the lines between kitchen, living, dining and study. This type of opening-up with the existing footprint creates the ability to be together while still engaging in separate activities. It’s an inviting, nurturing type of family life.
Garden entries are special places and sometimes call for a bit of mystery. This gate invites visitors into a recently completed dining pavilion.
A new, fun way to direct visitors either to my home or to the studio.
This dining pavilion makes great use of a side yard. The artful design provides a sense of enclosure as well as actual privacy from close neighbors and from the street. The water feature attracts a parade of wildlife to the yard.
A Selection of smaller Exterior Sculptures.
A reconfigured driveway with parking pad, turn-around, stairs, lighting and handrails improves the safety and appearance of a 1940’s home on a busy street.
The Ballroom Dance Sseries investigates how color along with small changes in body language express energy. Ballroom dances were used to convey a common sense of energy and motion. Please see About/Galleries to contact galleries that might represent this series of work.
Enjoy scenes from the 8/22/14 dedication of “Wind Me Up Chuck!” at the Chuck Brown Memorial Park in NE Washington, DC. Sculpture by Jackie Braitman. Video by Ben Lickerman & Miles Royce
Figurative “table-top” sculpture. Cast and Fused Glass on glass, metal or concrete bases. Figures are approximately 18″ tall figures. Please see About/Galleries to contact galleries that represent Jackie Braitman’s glass sculptural work.
Images from the dedication of “Wind Me Up Chuck!” and the Chuck Brown Memorial Park. Wind Me Up Chuck is a monumental sculpture to celebrate local DC hero; Chuck Brown the Godfather of Go-Go.