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Clark Howard


  Savoring the charm of yesteryear...

Clark was Born in 1991, to his parents Linda and Norman, Clark grew up in a rural farm town in Idaho that seemed to be stuck at least 30 years in the past. He enjoyed a simple and happy childhood, surrounded by nature and family. He developed a love for art at an early age, inspired by his mother Linda, who was a talented quilter and crafter.


Clark moved to New York to study art at the Parsons School of Design, where he experienced a serious culture shock. He felt out of place and alienated by the modern and fast-paced lifestyle of the city. He missed the warmth and simplicity of his hometown, and he longed for the values and aesthetics of a simpler time. He decided to embrace his roots and his identity, and started to paint scenes and portraits that reflected his vision of the past. He used bright colors and vintage patterns to create images that evoked the innocence and optimism of the post-war era.


Clark adopted a style of dressing and acting that matched his artistic expression. He became known as a man out of time, who wanted to bring back the charm of the 1950's to the present day. Clark graduated from Parsons with honors, and he soon gained recognition and appreciation for his unique and nostalgic style. He exhibited his paintings in several galleries and shows across the country, and he received positive reviews and awards for his original and captivating works.


He also met his wife Shirley, who was his childhood sweetheart and best friend. They grew up down the street from each other in Idaho, and their families were both farmers who hoped their children would get married someday. They reconnected in New York, where Shirley was working as a nurse, and they fell in love. They married soon after, and moved to a farm town in Pennsylvania, where they felt more at home. Clark spends his days with his wife and two kids, who constantly inspire him to create new works of art about the importance of traditional family values in an age where they seem to be gone from the public zeitgeist. He hopes that his paintings will remind others of the beauty and joy of the past, and that they will encourage them to cherish their families and communities.

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