About Your Art Here

Arts are an essential part of the Plymouth community. That’s why we offer this forum for local visual artists to display their work on our site. We welcome images of paintings, illustrations, anime, photographs, and any other art form that translates to online display. It’s our way of offering exposure to some of Plymouth’s many creative types. To participate, send your file to Please include your name, email, and a phone number. We encourage you to accompany your submission with a brief description of the image, or an explanation of how it came to be. Please, just one submission at a time. We don’t guarantee publication and reserve to act like a cranky curator and reject any submission outright. We also won’t allow “for sale” submissions, but you can opt to have your email address published if you are interested in selling a work. We hope you enjoy our growing gallery our local artists’ work.

Bramhall’s Autumn Bouquet. Credit: (Margaret Bailey Rosenbaum)

Our latest submission is from Margaret Bailey Rosenbaum. It’s an acrylic painting titled “Bramhall’s Autumn Bouquet.”  The subject was  a bouquet at, you guessed it, Bramhall’s Country Store.

This is a photograph of the full Beaver Moon over Nye Barn at Plimoth Patuxet Museums, taken on Nov. 27 by Marcia Martinson. She used her iPhone 12 Pro Max with the night setting. Martinson, who is a volunteer in Plimoth Patuxet’s wardrobe department, says she loves “taking photos of our beautiful town.”

This submission is from Keely Farrell, who runs the Made in Manomet shop in – you guessed it – Manomet. 

“The image I referenced was from a photograph my husband took of a hummingbird in our backyard,” Farrell says. “Lucifer grass is one of my favorite plants, so I thought this image was perfect. The background is watercolor. [The] lucifer grass and the hummingbird were created using colored pencils.”

Heidi Mayo’s pastel painting of Holmes Terrace in North Plymouth titled “Holmes Run.”

The above work is titled “Fawn,” a pastel by Plymouth North High School sophomore Megan Holleman.

This picture, titled “After the storm,” was taken from her cottage on Plymouth Long Beach. She says it reflects her “passion for seascapes.” Melahoures used an iPhone Pro Max 13 and enhanced the colors through post processing. She sells some of her photos and can be reached at