Producer: Bell Box Mural Project

A view of the 'In a While Crocodile' mural from the lower-right side.

In a While, Crocodile

Walking down Wellington Street rests a very chill crocodile, sitting on an inner tube in a blue pool, wearing sunglasses and holding a blue bottle. With clouds in the sky, Steven Twigg's traditional style of background consists of vibrant blues, yellows, reds, and greens that begin behind the crocodile and can be seen to wrap around the Bell Box. 

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One side features a great blue heron depicted catching a fish  at the water’s edge.  Nearby, a dragonfly buzzes in the sunlit air. The other side features a busy beaver collecting tree branches as a turtle suns itself on a tree stump.  A frog swims at the water's edge while a red necked grebe floats on the shimmering water.   Aquatic flora such as cattails and lily pads frame these vignettes of wetland fauna, filling the edge designs of the Bell Box.

Wild Water’s Edge

Completed: July 2023 I am inspired by the trails, conservation areas and proximity to the Credit River that Halton Hills residents enjoy. These spaces provide spectacular experiences for its human population and contribute essential habitat for native wetland flora, fauna and migratory species. Titled Wild Water’s Edge, my Bell Box mural design is meant to echo …

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Little One’s City

The Mural is a reflection of vibrants streets, showcasing colourful roads and buildings in-front of a cloud filled sky. The vibrant streets and buildings aim to inspire the youth to create more art and build community. This design also reinforces diversity and interconnectedness; through which a community thrives. The colourful buildings within this city landscape speak to those who dwell within and bring the streets to life. As I painted amongst the community, a little boy and his father were driving past as the child exclaimed that he wanted to visit the city landscape. This inspired me to title the mural “Little One’s City” as it is the youth that are our future.

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Front panel of the 'Mother Nature & Friends' Bell Box.

Mother Nature & Friends

"This mural is inspired by Toronto, Canada and Mother Nature. On the front there is a mountain in the shape of Mother Nature’s face, she is smiling and resting peacefully with flowers and trees all over her. Her hair wraps to the right side, transforming into a flow of lines, swirls and more flowers. Toronto's famous white squirrel is there as well. She is munching on an acorn and being as cute as she always is. Summer scenario on the front is changing into Autumn, as the mural wraps to the left. There are maple and oak leafs flying through the sky. It moves into a night, where floral design frames a special guest, Racoonie. He is startled to be caught playing with a little yellow duckie, a reference to the World’s largest rubber duck's appearance in Toronto, 2017. This is a little tribute to it, since it wasn’t able to return to Toronto this year."

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The front panel of the 'Do Androids Dream of Electric Sheep?' Bell Box.

Do Androids Dream of Electric Sheep?

Vicky Bilbily's 'Do Androids Dream of Electric Sheep? Bell Box displays the glass-covered interior of a robot's brain and forehead, presumably asleep. The robot's large eyes are open, looking to the left of the viewer, but their brain - a light blue semicircle circle - is filled with ten sheep connected to each other with a dark blue lines. The robot's brain is connected to their body with light blue lines, reminiscent of a circuit board.

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