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The Neva Scott Art Gallery will be Open for business from 9 am until 2 pm, 7.10.2020

The farmer's market will be going on, and our doors will be open for masked customers.  We are winding down and wrapping up, prior to permanently closing, but this is a day we are actually OPEN, Friday, July 10th.  The gallery has lots of art still available  for the bold, the brave, and the serious collectors.  Call if you have questions 509.531.9420

Among the sad a​cts of shutting down a business that is not really ‘open’ is actually moving out. The amazing artists that we have represented will be picking up their unsold pieces on July 4th.  The following week or few days will be spent packing up, delivering etc. (Our original plan of being open through July 31st has been abandoned. A series of unfortunate events, among which are diminishing hopes of actually being ‘open’, and, oh, yeah, sigh, my broken back ... require that we speed up the process.)​

The above piece of art "Estraella's Hand," created by Jessica Heidi Stoker has been SOLD and is no longer in the gallery.


June 29th, 2020 update

We have so enjoyed being part of the TriCity Art Scene, but,  alas, we have been shuttered for weeks that have stretched into months, and now find that we need to close our business.  We will be open (details later) for a few more days before we remove the signage and lock the door.  We have lots of art to place in their final homes.  There will be some discounting.  Please be mindful of the amazing artists we represent, BA Brad Anderson, Laura Gable, MaryAnn Free Smith, Jessica Heidi Stoker, Gary Davis, Connie Fry, Bobbi Wilson, and our sculptor, Nathan Robles.  If you have been yearning to acquire a fine piece of original art from these amazing artists, now is a good time to act. Don't hesitate to call my cell phone 509.531.9420 There is so much to sort out in just a little bit of time.     



A gallery size space became available for lease near the historic Parkway in downtown Richland, Washington. I looked at it. Then I turned and looked at the river. When I  turned again to the leasing agent, I asked,  "Where do I sign?" We were lured here back in 1984, by the river, the mighty Columbia river that rises from glacier ice  and is still freezing cold as flows through the TriCities.  We boat on that beautiful river, waterski and tube and wake board on the river.  Now we sell art beside the river.  

Looking for art

I've always been obsessed with art. I look for it everywhere I go.  I have looked for art on the beach,  I  have looked for art in  in a meadow, deep in an English forest, in the Tates, MOMA, the Getty, large galleries, small galleries, museums, homes, parks, on the sidewalk and street corners. I found Kurt Schwitters old Merzbarn and looked there. Now  I look at art in my own gallery. Then I sell it. And hang more art all day long, every single day (except Sunday., of course)  It is a most pleasant experience.

 Money does grow on trees...

I like order...

I like order. It is difficult to walk into a room and not change a picture frame, move display piece or adjust the position of a chair. When I was a young girl my father used to pause in the doorframe of my room and refer to it as 'Neva's museum' because of its exceeding orderliness.

Living in the San Francisco Bay area as a newly married woman in 1972, I was astounded to discover the delights of the San Francisco Design Center as I trekked along with Marjorie Scott on her interior design errands choosing fabrics and wallpapers. It was way beyond anything I'd imagined growing up in Panaca, Nevada where my greatest design inspiration was the Sears catalog. The SFDC was the largest art pallet Id ever seen, full of imaginative ideas showcased in leading edge displays.

My creative outlet for many years was decorating the myriad of houses we moved into and out of until my husband suggested we find some other way to entertain ourselves...... 

"I think ​I will rent a booth next year," I said to my bestie, Pat Woodbury, as we strolled through Art in the Park , at Howard Amon, beside the Columbia River in downtown Richland, Washington, late in the summer of 2012.

"And just what would you sell in your booth, Neva Jo?"

"I'm going to reinvent myself as an artist. I'll sell my art in a booth at next year's Art in the Park" to which she laughed and said "You're crazy!"

I was hot in the park that year, so we went into the Gallery at the Park. Inside, I told Pat, "Forget the booth in the heat, I want my art to hang inside the air conditioned Annual Juried Art Show."

Pat threw her head back, laughing, and replied, "Not only are you crazy, you're certifiable! The art you are sorta, maybe going to start learning to make is never going to hang in an air conditioned gallery, Neva!"

BUT, I did and it was and I went on making art, selling art, exhibiting art...