This spiral sketchbook is filled with Dusti Bongé’s contour drawings of jazz scenes in New Orleans. This one is likely from the late 1940s.
Here we have Dusti Bongé sketching fish. Do the fish represent something deeper, or are they just fish?
Given Dusti’s interest in Zen Buddhism, it is not surprising that a concept like infinity would also intrigue her.
I’ve lived across the Deep South for more than 30 years, but I learned a new Southern expression this week: shoofly.
This week some down-to-earth work from Dusti Bongé’s early period. These sketches were quite likely done in her own kitchen.
For most painters, countless sketches and drawings precede a finished piece. Such was the case for Dusti Bongé.
One of the most valuable aspects of See Great Art’s partnership with the Dusti Bongé Art Foundation is our ability to understand her creative process…
A wonderfully delicate, colorful and perhaps spontaneous abstract mixed media sketch on view here from Dusti Bongé.
Dusti Bongé lived surrounded by the rich array of vegetation that makes up the Gulf Coast’s flora around Biloxi, MS.
A joyous, colorful, exuberant artwork as See Great Art continues to share her work in partnership with the Dusti Bongé Art Foundation.
SeeGreatArt’s partnership with the Dusti Bongé Art Foundation continues looking at her exploration of Surrealism. As the first artist from Mississippi to work exclusively in…