Robert Corsetti
Farmington, Utah

Robert’s professional background as a commercial artist and illustrator has laid the foundation for his personal practice. Regardless of subject matter–whether wildlife, landscape, or still life–his process begins with an idea and a sketch. He recomposes and continues sketching until he feels ready to begin painting. Robert strives to make viewers happy and satisfied when viewing his artwork. For this reason, he particularly loves working on commissions. “I enjoy commissioned work because it pushes me to try new things, new styles,” says Robert. “And it is exciting and challenging to bring someone else’s vision to life.”

Brookie Flash
24" x 18" , oil painting

Bringing The Storm
36" x 24" , acrylic painting

Yellow Cactus
5.87" x 4.25" , acrylic painting

Golden Eagle
4.25" x 5.87" , acrylic painting

Cotton Tail
4.25" x 5.87" , acrylic painting

Datura Flower
5.87" x 4.25" , acrylic painting

Painted Desert Painted Horses
16.5" x 44" , acrylic painting

Mulie Storm
22" x 30" , acrylic painting

Pigs And Needles
24" x 36" , oil painting

Yellowstone Bison
24" x 48" , oil painting

Three Sisters - Spirit of the Forest
30" x 40" , oil painting

Speak with Robert

Robert Corsetti 9/22/2016 | 8:21 PM

ahhh - white space, where anything is possible. I have noticed that this scares most people, it is the major blocks to creativity. I say get something down even if it is wrong you can change it later. I have seen many a good designer, writer, and painter lock right up when faced with a blank page. So just get started even if its wrong. When painting I like to through down a nice middle value wash first thing. Kill all that white. a quick oil wash on canvas is a great way to get things moving Same with any other creative endeavor, writing, painting, design. Get something down. If I am really in a creative stupor I try to do the worst thing I can think of. You will be amazed at how often this leads to a good idea.