By Ryan J. ScottPublished Nov 02, 2016 06:55:59While it’s true that a lot of outdoor artisans have been making outdoor art in America for decades, there’s an added element of artisanship that’s often overlooked in these small towns.
The outdoors are a lot like the rest of our lives.
They’re the things that make life worthwhile.
For me, that means taking pride in my own art and taking pride on my craft.
It’s important to know that the outdoors are also an integral part of the culture and that you’re always contributing to it.
When you’re out, you’re an artist.
You’re an explorer, an artist, a thinker.
And you’re also a part of a community.
You are part of our community, too.
That’s why we love to celebrate outdoor art and how it can help shape our communities.
When I lived in New York City, the outdoor art scene was huge.
You would see a lot more people doing outdoor art than anywhere else in the world.
And while the art scene wasn’t exactly booming, the outdoors were.
I remember the first time I saw a painting of a deer in the woods.
I couldn’t stop thinking about how beautiful that was.
In the same way, when I first moved to a new town, the city was always full of art spaces.
But I was still missing out on a whole bunch of cool outdoor art opportunities.
It was a perfect mix of being part of an arts scene, and part of being a small-town kid.
The small town communityI’ve never been more proud of my hometown than when I was in college, and I was constantly looking forward to going to events and seeing the outdoor scenes in person.
And when I moved to New York, the local outdoor art scenes had a big presence there.
The outdoor scene was definitely growing in New Jersey, Pennsylvania, and New York.
When I first went to New Jersey and saw the outdoor scene in person, it was a lot bigger and more active.
And now, I know I could have found the same outdoorsy energy in the small towns around me.
As the year wore on, I noticed a lot less people doing the outdoors in the same ways I did.
But what I was missing were the outdoor artists who were creating great outdoor art.
I was so inspired when I started seeing more and more of them.
I had a blast.
There were plenty of opportunities for me to do outdoor art that I didn’t get to do in my hometown.
I found myself doing outdoor work in a way that I hadn’t in years.
I’m glad I went to a small place where I felt like I was a part and part part of something bigger.
I think the biggest thing for me is the culture.
I felt that I had more opportunity to connect with people who were more outdoorsy.
I’ve always loved the outdoors and it’s definitely one of the most important places in my life.
But even with my family and friends, it’s never been easy to spend time outdoors.
There’s this pressure of “get your work done,” and it takes a lot to really explore the outdoors.
I definitely miss having the chance to explore the woods and get out and explore.
I was fortunate to move to New England for my first year of college.
I started my career at a school that was known for being outdoorsy and had a lot outdoorsy programs.
I didn’t know anyone who had a full-time job outside of the classroom, so I just tried to do as much as I could as a volunteer.
But when I went out to New Hampshire for the first year, I was able to do a lot outside of classes and in the parks.
It definitely opened up a whole new world of opportunities.
But it was hard to get out of the house for the summer.
And it was also hard to find a place to do work outdoors that wasn’t in the big city.
So the summer was an amazing time.
I really enjoyed it and it was fun to do my thing.
I enjoyed doing the outdoor things because it was so close to my family.
I’d love to see more outdoor art happening in New England in the future.
If you’re interested in learning more about outdoor art, check out my interview with the New England Outdoor Artists Association: