Portraits, Landscapes & City Scenes

We’re Going To Work It Out – GCAC Loann Crane Gallery
3:45 Tea Time – Monmouth University Pollack Gallery
The Seventies Groove – GCAC Loann Crane Gallery
The Maturation Of Jimmy Lee Part I – Currently Unavailable
The Maturation Of Jimmy Lee Part II – Currently Unavailable
The Maturation Of Jimmy Lee Part III – Currently Unavailable
She – Autumn Rush Winery – In negotiations

Peaceful Resistance – Autumn Rush Winery

ONE – SOLD
Introspective* JANICE BALLAS EXCELLENCE IN FIBER AWARD * / Zanesville Museum of Art – In negotiations
Under Duress – GCAC Loann Crane Gallery
SASHAY
Dance With Me – Hammond Harkins Galleries
Columbus North Bank Park – SOLD

First Avenue Part 1 : Circa 1930 – Currently Not Available
First Avenue Part II : Urban Decay – Currently Not Available
First Avenue Part III : Urban Renewal – Currently Not Available

Columbus Museum of Art Columbus OH

I AM – SOLD

Don ‘Doncee’ Coulter was the first recipient of the Aminah Brenda Lynn Robinson fellowship. Established in 2019 by the Greater Columbus Arts council (GCAC) and the Columbus Museum of Art, this award celebrates Aminah’s legacy by recognizing the exemplary work of an African American visual artist. A Columbus Ohio native, Coulter grew up in a family that recognized the value of the arts and included both musicians and visual artists. The self portrait in the artist’s signature style, “I AM “depicts a young Coulter in the manner of an artist who paints. However, instead of a paintbrush and oils, his tools are an exacto knife and a palette of fabric strips. Listed next to him are the names of artists who had influence on him. In addition to Aminah Robinson and her mentor, Elijah Pierce, Coulter includes nationally known African American Artist Ernie Barnes and Ohio native muralist Walt Neil. Also included are the names of his own father Donald G Coulter, uncle, and grandfather William P Coulter & George Coulter. ‘I AM “is a contemporary work in the tradition of one of the most classic genres: a self-portrait. It is also a statement of gratitude, acknowledging an artistic lineage and the interconnectedness of a community of creatives.  – Hammond Harkins Galleries 2021

Complexion – Autumn Rush Winery

Jazz

Mocha

SOLD


Rhythmic Soup

SOLD


'Lady Sings in Blue' - 20 x 30 inches - Feb 2009 - Denim & Leather

SOLD


'Five' - 30 x 40 inches - Jan 2009 - Various Fabrics

SOLD

Where's The Piano Player_Detail

Hammond Harkins Galleries – SOLD

Where’s The Piano Player ? – SOLD

Where’s the Piano Player? Is what Don ‘DonCee’ Coulter refers to as a “fabric collage”. Coulter typically works with leather, suede, and denim, as wells as vinyl and cloth. He’ll cut the fabrics into shapes and then layer the cut pieces to build his figures by breaking them down into a system of relational shapes and planes. The end result is an organized composition and a convincing depiction of figures in space. What’s amazing about his process is that Coulter achieves his end result via a “flat’ medium, without mixing hues like a painter does. This process was heavily influenced by both hip hop and studying cubism. The subject matter of Where’s the Piano Player? is jazz, a subject close to the artist’s heart. Coulter’s family included the members of Penny & The Quarters, an R&B group from Columbus that recorded songs in the 1970s that recently gained an international audience. Interestingly, Where’s The Piano Player ? has a solid composition made up of overlapping triangles. This system of organization and the artist’s process are both very deliberate. They serve as a counterpoint to jazz, a means of expression more intuitive, fluid, and improvisational. – Hammond Harkins Galleries 2021
Hammond Harkins Galleries
Hammond Harkins Galleries
SOLD
SOLD
SOLD

Hammond Harkins Galleries