David Dibble
image
Last Year's Fort-SOLD

oil on linen
48h x 48w in
121.92h x 121.92w cm
SOLD

image
Blackfoot Sunset Study

oil on board
6.25h x 10.50w in
15.88h x 26.67w cm
$900

image
Break For Lunch-SOLD

oil on canvas
60h x 60w in
152.40h x 152.40w cm
SOLD

image
Father of My Father

oil on linen
60h x 48w in
152.40h x 121.92w cm
$14,200

image
Franklin Barn #2-SOLD

oil on board
6.25h x 6.50w in
15.88h x 16.51w cm
SOLD

image
Last Year's Fort Study-SOLD

oil on board
8h x 8w in
20.32h x 20.32w cm
SOLD

image
Last Year's Fort Study (mini)-SOLD

oil on board
3.75h x 3.50w in
9.53h x 8.89w cm
SOLD

image
My Night For Chores

oil on linen
48h x 48w in
121.92h x 121.92w cm
$12,000

image
Russets, Mostly

oil on board
12h x 15.75w in
30.48h x 40.01w cm
$2,000

image
Study for Bluegreen-SOLD

oil on board
8h x 8w in
20.32h x 20.32w cm
SOLD

image
Study for Break for Lunch-SOLD

oil on board
8h x 8.50w in
20.32h x 21.59w cm
SOLD

image
Study for "My Night For Chores"

oil on board
5h x 4.75w in
12.70h x 12.06w cm
$600

image
Study for "On The Fence"

oil on board
5.75h x 6.75w in
14.61h x 17.14w cm
$700

Biography

David Dibble, b. 1977, Layton, Utah (United States)

David Dibble was raised on a farm in Davis County, Utah, where he was influenced by the landscape from an early age.  He completed a BFA in Illustration from Brigham Young University and began landscape painting in earnest in graduate school at the Academy of Art University.  Following the Academy he and his wife Liz moved to New York, where he worked as a color artist for Blue Sky Studios (20th Century Fox), creating Concept Design for such films as Rio, Epic, Ice Age 4, and Peanuts.  David and his family now reside in Orem, Utah, where he teaches Illustration at Brigham Young University and paints often in the surrounding mountains and valleys.

“Having grown up on a farm in Utah, the landscape of the West is deeply ingrained in my soul, particularly the agricultural heritage.  Mountains and barns seem to be what I constantly come back to for inspiration.  Seeing the loss of so much farmland in the West and the struggles that remaining farmers face, I think part of me wants to celebrate that legacy and help others see the nobility in it.” 

 

View More