Bryan White Photography + Art is your go to destination for commercial art commissions. With an artistic eye, we take your ideas and turn them into original pieces of art that will inspire your clients and employees alike. Bryan White originals hang prominently in a variety of commercial corporate offices including medical, law, and automotive. Keep reading for details on our biggest commercial projects.
Forsyth County Courthouse
Bryan was honored to create 6 original art pieces for the new $6 million building, highlighting all the courthouses throughout the history of Forsyth County. Some photographs were provided, some were part of Bryan’s portfolio, but there were no existing photographs of the earliest courthouse. Because of his art background, Bryan was able to work with the the Forsyth Historical Society and create the original painting. The images are currently on display in the beautiful courthouse rotunda.
Lanier Technical College
Of Lanier Technical College’s various campuses across Georgia, three display Bryan White originals, created specifically for those locations. The artwork showcases historic landmarks and events from each individual community in an effort to connect students and faculty with the significance of the past. Long time residents feel at home as they pass art pieces of the the places they know and love. While people who are new to the area are gently introduced to the history and beauty of the county. You can see Bryan’s work up close and personal in Lanier Tech’s Forsyth, Dawson, and Hall campuses.
Calhoun Public Libraries
Inspired by the artwork in Forsyth County, the Calhoun Gordon Public Library commissioned Bryan to create original art pieces for their main branch. High traffic areas of the library show off the rich history of Gordon County, while the children’s section displays an eye catching collection of pieces titled The Circle of Life Through Reading. Each of the six pieces depicts a critical moment in a person’s life in which reading makes an impact.
Harris Fine Art Center
An ideal addition for an art center, this abstract piece that greets guests before they even walk through the door features meaningful cultural moments from Gordon County, like impactful music, visual art, and theater. This art piece was created on metal to withstand the elements so it can hang proudly outside the art center’s doors. The mix of photography, digital media, and hand painting bring dimension and depth to the work.
This hometown bank was in search of a way to better connect with their clientele and sought Bryan’s help to create artwork that exemplifies pride in their city. After collaborating with the board of directors, a concept was established to feature local beloved landmarks in the community. From Sawnee Mountain to the County Fair, from Big Creek Greenway to Lake Lanier, when bank patrons head in for their routine transactions, they are welcomed by favorite places that distinguish their home in Forsyth County.
Kennesaw State University- Bagwell College of Education, Deans Office
Towering right outside the window in the waiting room of the Dean’s Office at the Bagwell College of Education is Kennesaw Mountain. Hanging on the wall of the waiting room is a beautiful, original artistic rendition of Kennesaw Mountain, created by our very own Bryan White. The dean was interested in highlighting the beauty in the school’s location, so much so that he commissioned a second painting for the conference room that also included the schools mascot, Sturgis the Owl majestically soaring over the mountain.
Big Creek Greenway
Our ability to provide art for outdoor spaces helps us reach a range of communities and demographics. The Forsyth County Parks & Recreation Department is one such group. They needed meaningful artwork that could be used on a shelter for the Big Creek Greenway. The triangular structure had space for three separate pieces, allowing Bryan to create works to promote the history of the area and the unique beauty of the surrounding wetlands. In addition to the trail side shelter, Bryan designed an art piece displaying the area’s census names from 1900 superimposed over wetland images.