The cluttered walls of artist Phil Godenschwager’s Randolph, Vermont studio tell a story. Amid the knickknacks and photographs is the first paint-spattered palette he used as a child, his framed 1969 draft card, and one of his college drawings: a visual record of 1970, the year he graduated from Ohio University.
Green Mountain Power: Building an architectural model of the new solar farm established on the former Rutland Vermont landfill.
Winston Link Museum: Roanoke, Virginia - Stain glass locomotive.
Phil Godenschwager's phantasmagorical 2D and 3D works use cartoon imagery to depict the social and political horrors of our time.
Phil's convictions are that the rural, unspoiled beauty of Vermont be preserved and maintained for future generations.
Brookfield Congregational Church: Currently restoring the first of six nine foot high Queen Anne style windows.
“Even artists have to work; even us old artists have to work,” Phil says wryly.
“It’s not very often that, as an artist, I get to go into my studio with a goal in mind, and be afforded the time to actually