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This 16″x20″print is from the “Ghost Of The Prairie” Series. The combination of a wagon wheel and an old car in the middle of nowhere would make anyone stop and wonder . At one time they were moving through this place on the prairie and decided to fade away here of all places. www.bergerfinearts.com

This 16″x20″print is from the “Ghost Of The Prairie” Series. The combination of a wagon wheel and an old car in the middle of nowhere would make anyone stop and wonder . At one time they were moving through this place on the prairie and decided to fade away here of all places. www.bergerfinearts.com

Click to close image, click and drag to move. Use arrow keys for next and previous.

Click to close image, click and drag to move. Use arrow keys for next and previous.

Lake Harriet by Brian Stewart: The Bandshell and Concession stands at Lake Harriet were designed and built about 20 years ago. They have a real nice festive, carnival like quality about them and in the summer months come alive with almost nightly concerts.

Lake Harriet by Brian Stewart: The Bandshell and Concession stands at Lake Harriet were designed and built about 20 years ago. They have a real nice festive, carnival like quality about them and in the summer months come alive with almost nightly concerts.

A great memorial piece for the electrical workers who risk their lives.

A great memorial piece for the electrical workers who risk their lives.

The colors of fall lend themselves to rusting vehicles like the one shown here. I have to stop myself from having the trees and grasses completely envelop the vehicle it just is hard knowing where to stop. www.bergerfinearts.com

The colors of fall lend themselves to rusting vehicles like the one shown here. I have to stop myself from having the trees and grasses completely envelop the vehicle it just is hard knowing where to stop. www.bergerfinearts.com

In 1936, Ludwig Bemelmans painted scenes of the Twin Cities to illustrate an article in Fortune magazine. If the style looks at all familiar, its probably because youre remembering Bemelmans most famous creation — a Parisian schoolgirl named Madeline.

In 1936, Ludwig Bemelmans painted scenes of the Twin Cities to illustrate an article in Fortune magazine. If the style looks at all familiar, its probably because youre remembering Bemelmans most famous creation — a Parisian schoolgirl named Madeline.

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