Jim Booth

The Artist

Jim Booth is a local artist located in nearby James Island

What We Offer

We carry nearly his full line of artwork in three sizes: Small, Medium & Large

We have these sizes in two framing choices (Dark Wood or Ornate Gold) and three matting choices

Framing Choices

(Dark Wood or Gold)

*Pictures vary due to lighting (wood may appear more cherry)

Dark Wood Frame Style (on Medium Prints)

Dark Wood Frame Style on Large Prints

(Wider than frame on Small prints)

Matting Choices

Green Outside / Maroon Inside


Navy


Maroon Outside / Green Inside


Average Image Size

Small: 2 5/8" x 4 3/4

Medium: 11 1/4" x 19 1/2"

Large: 17 1/8" x 29 1/2"

Average Matted Size

Small: 7" x 9"

Medium: 16" x 24"

Large: 24" x 36"

Limited Edition only (signed/numbered) = LE/SN

Angel Oak

1996

Beachcombers

2009

Cotton Clipper

1977

"Cotton Clipper" depicts the old clipper ships in the Charleston harbor during the 1850's

Evening Rainbow Row

2003

Evening Tide

1985

"Evening Tide" depicts a coastal barrier island located at the entrance to Charleston Harbor.

A flight of brown pelicans glides up the beach past the deserted Morris Island Lighthouse which now stands watch over shifting sand dunes with their golden sea oats.

First Light

1999

Folly Pier

1991

For nearly half a century, generations of South Carolinians danced and enjoyed the Folly Pier. The nostalgia of a time and place now gone forever is to be remembered by fishermen, strollers, dancers, sightseers, sunbathers, and vacationers. The Folly Pier was opened June 18, 1931 and was tragically destroyed by fire around 3 AM on the bitter cold night of January 9 1977. The Folly Pier was Rock N' Roll and much more.

Good Old Days

1993

Island Girls

2004

Shrimp Trawlers

2008

Shem Creek 1970's

2010

King Street

1987

For nearly half a century, generations of South Carolinians danced and enjoyed the Folly Pier. The nostalgia of a time and place now gone forever is to be remembered by fishermen, strollers, dancers, sightseers, sunbathers, and vacationers. The Folly Pier was opened June 18, 1931 and was tragically destroyed by fire around 3 AM on the bitter cold night of January 9 1977. The Folly Pier was Rock N' Roll and much more.

Lowcountry Sunset

2007

Majestic Marsh

1994

"Majestic Marsh" captures a low country sunset with its magic colors and tranquil islands.

The tropical, lush green salt marshes, palmettos, and pines adorn the sea islands as an osprey sits watchfully over the tranquil setting. This is certainly nature at her best!

Morris Island Light

1992

The Morris Island Lighthouse was built in 1876 and decommissioned in 1963.

The tower currently stands 300 yards from the beach, where it battles the elments and ever rising tides. Well over 100 years old, the light reminds us of its glorious and rich past as a guiding beacon to safe harbor.

Night Watch

1995

As the storm rages and seas are angered, a faithful beacon glows in the night, guiding the mariner to safe harbor.

"Night Watch" is one of Jim's many renderings of the Morris Island Lighthouse.

sold out

Palmetto Sunrise

2002

Palmetto Sunset

1997

Sunset in the low country, with its broad expanse of marsh and water is like no other.

South Carolina's famous Palmetto tree is silhouetted against the sky as a shrimp trawler rest at dock.

Phantom Light

1994

"Phantom Light" captures an unusual view of the Morris Island Lighthouse. Although the lighthouse was decommissioned and turned off in 1963, the sun would reflect off the glass panes atop the tower giving the appearance that the light was still lit. This occurred most commonly during the early mornings and late afternoons. To see the light atop the tower decades after it was shut off gave one an eerie feeling that maybe ghost had manned the light and had refused to let the light die. The glass has since been blown out by many coastal storms, including Hurricane Hugo in 1989.

Pineapple Fountain

2006

Rainbow Row II

1983

Reflections

2000

The quaint charm of Charleston is reflected on Colonial Lake in downtown Charleston, SC.

Reflections II

2000


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