Toler’s landscapes fill our senses with nature, adventure and exploration. Toler uses brilliant colors and moody compositions, pulling the viewer inward and then outward to view a new perspective, reinforcing a sense of closeness and warmth.
Toler’s stylized portraits combine the head, face and shoulder and sometimes hands and arms, in a broad array of colorful and diverse presentations. Toler’s portrait series show a plethora of human facial conceptions.
These expressive pieces communicate a diverse range of experiences. Toler’s figure art represents the best of personal stories, familial expressions and communal connections. These peak our interest because of their bold and colorful combinations of colors, shapes and forms.
Animals are our earthly companions. They fly. They jump. They crawl. Their spirits inch their way into our hearts. In folklore animals speak and communicate mysteriously to humans, often offering lessons that guide humans on how to live.
Bold, beautiful buds and blossoms filled with color and vibrational rhythms bring to life their natural floral essence. Toler’s flower-patterned structures encompass a vast array of flower-like vegetation spanning unusual shapes and sizes. In Toler’s flower art collection, her flowers are used to celebrate, mark transition, and to bring renewable joy and healing.
Toler’s abstracts communicate a clear and interesting message of media diversity, compositional competence and design tension. Focusing on these abstract works of art provide an overarching overview of both horizontal and vertical underpinnings. The shapes and colors pull the viewer out of the ordinary personal realm and invite the viewer to go deeper, discovering depths that await within—unexplored, dramatic, and restless.
The mandala represents a basic archetypal image of the self. Psychologist Carl Jung believed that his success around this “individuation” process began with his consistent commitment to the making of mandalas. In this collection, Toler constructs a visual voice, using color and design to refine a visual language that depicts communications with the self. Beginning with this archetypal design, Toler’s collection holds an overview of personal and collective reflections.
This unique selection of cards represents a stunning review of original art works currently located in the homes and offices of a diverse group of people from around the United States. People who have purchased these works of art, from Boston to San Francisco, will readily admit these pieces provide outstanding value and offer their owners and their families a lifetime of comfort and pleasure.