ArtValue.ca has one auction art sale record for their watercolour results, with prices in the range of C$1,000 to C$2,500.
watercolour, paper, shell buttons, glass...
Dimensions - 73.7 cms x 61 cms (29 ins x 24 ins)
Lot for sale by Heffel Auction House, Vancouver
Tue, Aug 24, 2021
Estimate $2,000 - $2,500
Sold for CAD $2,000
Charlene Vickers is an Anishinaabe visual and performance artist living and working in Vancouver, Canada. Selected solo and two-person exhibitions include Letslo:tseitun with Lawrence Paul Yuxweluptun (2021) and Where we Gather (2020), both at Macaulay Co. Fine Art in Vancouver; Reclamation at Gallery 1515 in Vancouver (2017); Accumulation of Moments Spent Under Water With The Sun And Moon at ACE ART INC. in Winnipeg (2017); Asemaa/Tobacco at Artspeak in Vancouver (2015); Ominjimendaan/ to remember at Urban Shaman in Winnipeg and grunt gallery in Vancouver (both 2012); and Brown Skin Before Red at Richmond Art Gallery (2008). Selected group exhibitions include Where do we go from here? At Vancouver Art Gallery (2020); Jingles and Sounds for Speaking to Our Grandmothers at Tanúyap Project Space at Fazakas Gallery in Vancouver (2018); Art Toronto, Seattle Art Fair, and Papier Art Fair with Fazakas Gallery (all 2018); I continue to shape at the Art Museum at the University of Toronto (2018); Connective Tissue: New Approaches to Fiber in Contemporary Native Art at IAIA Museum of Contemporary Native Arts in Sante Fe, NM (2017); Ambivalent Pleasures at Vancouver Art Gallery (2016), and many more. In 2018, Vickers was the recipient of a VIVA Award through The Jack and Doris Shadbolt Foundation for the Visual Arts. Vickers holds an MFA from Simon Fraser University (2013) and a BA in Critical Studies from Simon Fraser University (1994). Vickers is represented by Macaulay & Co. Fine Art. In 2019, Vickers was an artist-in-residence at BAF, which amounted to a solo exhibition titled Chrysalis of new works on paper and canvas which conveyed a “dreamt and imagined space of floating and transformation within memory of Anishinaabe territory” (Vickers).