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Great Plains Art Art Print featuring the drawing Cottonwood Holiday Court by Scott Kirby


Top Mat

Top Mat

Bottom Mat

Bottom Mat



8.00" x 6.00"


10.00" x 8.00"


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Cottonwood Holiday Court Art Print

Scott Kirby

by Scott Kirby


Product Details

Cottonwood Holiday Court art print by Scott Kirby.   Our art prints are produced on acid-free papers using archival inks to guarantee that they last a lifetime without fading or loss of color. All art prints include a 1" white border around the image to allow for future framing and matting, if desired.

Design Details

Just east of Havre, Montana one can see the remnants of an old-style motor inn, the kind people used to use in the fifties before interstate highways... more

Ships Within

3 - 4 business days

Additional Products

Cottonwood Holiday Court Drawing by Scott Kirby


Cottonwood Holiday Court Canvas Print

Canvas Print

Cottonwood Holiday Court Framed Print

Framed Print

Cottonwood Holiday Court Art Print

Art Print

Cottonwood Holiday Court Poster


Cottonwood Holiday Court Metal Print

Metal Print

Cottonwood Holiday Court Acrylic Print

Acrylic Print

Cottonwood Holiday Court Wood Print

Wood Print

Cottonwood Holiday Court Greeting Card

Greeting Card

Art Print Tags

art prints americana art prints motor lodge art prints

Drawing Tags

drawings americana drawings motor lodge drawings

Comments (2)

Eric Glaser

Eric Glaser

Wonderful artwork, Scott, congratulations on your sale!

Chrisann Ellis

Chrisann Ellis

Congrats on your sale!!

Artist's Description

Just east of Havre, Montana one can see the remnants of an old-style motor inn, the kind people used to use in the fifties before interstate highways were popular. This drawing was inspired by that fragment, and then designed according to the dictates of my own childhood memories and imagination.

About Scott Kirby

Scott Kirby

Visions of the Great Plains consists of drawings and watercolor paintings inspired by the American Great Plains, by Scott Kirby. Referred to as an accidental artist by Sandpoint Magazine, Kirby began painting in 2005, after 9 months of drawing with dual-tip brush pens. Although the attempts to capture these mostly imagined visions are quite intentional, the origins of Kirby's transition from music to art was, in a way, accidental, and unexpected. While drawing with his daughter Sara one afternoon, Kirby was suddenly compelled to continue into the night and following days, being bombarded by mental images which demanded expression. Weeks turned into months, and drawing turned into painting, all scenes rooted in a long relationship with...



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