Artwork Featured Artists Uncovered


Inspired by Charles Burchfield’s An April Mood
Inspired by Charles Burchfield’s An April Mood

Artist: AmaSepia
Country/City: USA Concord, NH
Artwork description: “Inspired by Charles Burchfield’s An April Mood” created in my water colour class at Kimball Jenkins Art School, Concord, NH. I am on scholarship since age 12. This piece was created from a photograph of Charles Burchfield’s painting. Created in 2014 at age 14. Teacher Sylvia Brofos.

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Follow me on Twitter: @foxesandthings

Published Artwork: “Alliance”




"Alliance" by AmaSepia age 15. Published April 14, 2015 on
“Alliance” by AmaSepia age 15. Published April 14, 2015 on


Artist: AmaSepia
Country/City: New Hampshire, USA
Artwork description: “Alliance” is a collection of my characters from my original WIP LOS: LEGEND OF SHINTARO (see my portfolio website). It is done in ink and colored pencil.

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An Analysis Of Martin Luther King’s Letter From Birmingham Jail

Originally posted at

author’s comments: This piece was written for a high school paper in my English 1 class. I enjoyed learing more about Martin Luther King. It is my hope that this work will encourage teens to take a close look at his letter.

The renowned author Truman Capote illustrated the power of writing when he stated, “writing has laws of perspective, of light and shade…” Martin Luther King’s “Letter from Birmingham Jail” contains these “laws” to convince the clergymen of a church. Each of King’s sentences asks for impartiality and justice for the rights of African Americans. King’s letter uses metaphors and similes to highlight the discrimination occurring and seeks support from the church to help end the awful treatment of African Americans.

Martin Luther King’s metaphors persuade the clergymen to put themselves in the shoes of African Americans. He expresses the privation of African Americans with a metaphor when he wrote; “When you see the vast majority of your twenty million Negro brothers smothering in an air-tight cage of poverty in the midst of an affluent society….” King compares “smothering in an air-tight cage” to the poverty African Americans are suffering under. A second metaphor depicted racial injustice as “quicksand”. Using the metaphor “quicksand” provides urgency to the issue. This quote portrays how racial injustice is incessantly sinking America and its citizens into dangerous circumstances. Even though racial injustice and quicksand are different, they both are negative elements that cause destruction.

Furthermore, figurative language is used multiple times in King’s letter to convey injustice as immoral. King emphasizes this situation by saying it is painful like “a boil that can never be cured as long as it is covered up but must be opened with all its pus-flowing ugliness to the natural medicines of air and light….” In other words a healing boil is akin to racial injustice being exposed so it can be resolved. When racism is exposed, people may see the repulsiveness of the issue. He believes his use of figurative language will make his audience think about these circumstances in detail. …

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Artwork ‘Tokyo Buildings’ Won a Scholastic Arts Silver Key 2015

'Tokyo Buildings' by Amaranthia Sepia Gittens-Jones won a Silver Key Scholastic Regional Award, NH 2015
‘Tokyo Buildings’ by Amaranthia Sepia Gittens-Jones won a Silver Key Scholastic Regional Award, NH 2015


See Amaranthia’s online art folio at: