The Fountains at La Cholla Community Gallery
Creativity Matters at the Fountains at La Cholla. The community has invested in a multi-faceted life-long learning program, which partners locally with SAACA to bring the arts to the residents in a creative way.
The community gallery showcases and exhibits artwork from local and established artists, as well as resident art work year round.
As part of the SAACA Business and Arts Integration programming, the Fountains at La Cholla has committed to investing in their residents, through an investment in the the arts. The Fountains at La Cholla support lifelong learning with Arts Therapy programming, Arts Education and exposure, as well as an onsite community gallery space.
The Gallery is open Monday to Friday from 8 am to 4:30 pm
The Fountains at La Cholla
2001 West Rudasill Road, Tucson, AZ 85704
The Fountains at La Cholla is a retirement community in Tucson, Arizona offering Independent Living, Assisted Living and Memory Care. This beautiful senior campus in Northwest Tucson is conveniently located near shopping, dining, entertainment and healthcare – Northwest Hospital is less than a mile away.
Interested in exhibiting as a featured or participating artist in a community exhibition? Apply online below.
Exhibition on display April 27 - June 28
Diane Fairfield - Contemporary Fine Art
Born and raised in the Northeast, Diane Fairfield knew she wanted to be an artist since she was 5 years old. In 1997 she moved from suburban New England to a rural area of Arizona with her husband to pursue her dream of creating art full time. She has always been inspired by the natural environment around her, her faith, and the visions seen in her "mind's eye". For Fairfield, painting is a way of expressing not only the seen but the unseen, which for her are interwoven.
Fairfield strives to invite viewers into her paintings to see the world as she does. The enchanting and mysterious beauty of the Arizona sky inspires many of her pieces which often begin as majestic landscapes and evolve into more contemporary pieces. She rarely uses brushes, instead implementing various ways of applying paint directly to the canvas allow her to use more free flowing broad strokes and create lush textures.