Welcome to my world of art, horses and the beautiful practice of Nia!
"A Balancing Act" 20"X20" signed print for Seven Deadly Sins Show
Randee Fox ©2023
New songs by Randee Fox
My Classic Nia classes
I am teaching at Sammamish YMCA, Thursdays 9:30 AM with extended FloorPlay to 11AM! Classes are free to YMCA members.
Nia sessions at Blue Heron Ranch Moving Arts Studio are on hold for now but will resume. Contact me for more information.
ART: Fogue Studios and Gallery, where I show my work is open on Thursdays through Saturdays and by appointment too. You can view my online gallery and still commission me to do art or purchase available art. We will have it safely packaged and shipped to you. View my online gallery here.
HORSES: 2022 Nia and Horses and horse education classes will resume summer of 2023. Contact me for more information.
My studio at Fogue Studios and Gallery is open!
A view of my gallery/studio at Fogue Studios and Gallery in the Georgetown neighborhood of Seattle.
I am a Fogue Studios and Gallery artist, a part of their amazing collective in the revitalized urban arts neighborhood of Georgetown, South Seattle.
|My work space in my gallery/studio at Fogue Studios.|
Gallery is open
Thurs. - Sun., 12PM-5PM or by appointment
5519 Airport Way South Seattle, WA
Or contact me:
"As an artist with a background in figurative life drawing, graphic journalism, design and illustration, I love to tell an open-ended visual story with my works. Using a variety of mediums including drawing, collage, painting, found objects assemblage and encaustic, I create allegorical works that may open doors to self-reflection and the discovery of pathways to a deeper part of the creative visual mind. Fascinated with the aesthetics of motion and rhythm, I often create works from my own experience as a long time dancer and equestrian, incorporating the relationship of humans and horses in movement."
-- Randee Fox
Dance with a horse!
The Nia Teacher
“I love it when my Nia students begin to show their light – when the first laser thin beams shine through the tiniest holes, a little at a time, filling the room with color - even if it takes years for their spirit to break through. This openness contributes to a wild contagious atmosphere of exploration, expansiveness and growth, for all to enjoy and dip into.”
--Randee Fox - Nia First Degree Black Belt Teacher, Artist, Horsewoman
"The cords of connection go very deep on the dance floor and continue long after the class. The creative Human Soul is nourished, dancing with community, and longs to return for more. As we become more relaxed in our dance, the cords become 'chords' sung through our tuning fork-like bodies allowing us to ‘right’ our tone, release energetic buildup and return our bodies and lives to harmony - daily.”
Stay informed of my classes and upcoming events at Blue Heron Ranch by reading or subscribing to my monthly newsletters.
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BLUE HERON RANCH LAND ACKNOWLEDGEMENT (a work in progress)
I would like to acknowledge that Blue Heron Ranch is situated on the traditional land of the Sammamish people, indigenously, who were a Coast Salish Native American tribe in the Sammamish River Valley in central King County, Washington. Sammamish is a Snoqualmie name. According to members of the Snoqualmie Tribe, the name is a corruption of two words: "Sqawx," the Snoqualmie name for Lake Sammamish, and "abs," a suffix which refers to people of a certain area. Their name is variously translated as ssts'p-abc, s-tah-PAHBSH or as Samena, which was corrupted into Sammamish. The name is derived from samma, meaning "the sound of the blue crane" and mish, meaning "river." They were also known to early European-American settlers as "Squak", "Simump", and "Squowh.", Squak is a corruption of sqwa'ux, meaning Issaquah Creek, which was a village site on Sammamish Lake. They were closely related to the Duwamish, and have often been considered a Duwamish sub-group as part of the Xacuabš who lived near Lake Washington.
Therefore I would like to acknowledge that Blue Heron Ranch is situated on the traditional land of the first indigenous people of Seattle, including the Duwamish, Snoqualmie, Sammamish, Suquamish, and Tulalip People past and present and honor with gratitude the land itself.