Artwork and creative collaborations.
Earth Ally. Art Activist.
Lindsay Carron’s artwork lies at the crossroads of indigenous voice and environmental activism.
She travels to remote areas of the planet to document wild lands and human relationship to them. Her intricate ink drawings offer viewers an opportunity to connect to their own wild hearts.
Carron has empowered communities with murals, portraits and arts education in Kenya, Mexico, and Alaska. She is a published illustrator, an artist in residence with US Fish and Wildlife Service, and an activist having partnered with California Wolf Center, Apex Protection Project, The Whale Museum of San Juan Island, and Creative Visions Foundation.
Carron received a B.F.A. from Pepperdine University, and lives and works in Los Angeles and Alaska.
The uplifting visuals of Lindsay's work represent the potential for humanity to come together to realize a healthy future for the planet, with all our voices heard.
Find out where you can view Lindsay’s artwork and stay in the know about upcoming events that include the artist and her work.
Reproductions and Artwork Products currently available through the Artist.
All Inquires, Commissions, A Full List of Available Work, and Questions:
In the World
From the travel journal.
Join Native artists Polly Andrews, Aassanaaq Kairaiuak, Phillip Charette, Torin Jacobs, Vera Starbard, and Irene Bedard for an exciting evening of Native arts, activism and dialogue to kick off the Council Series!
Announcing the beginnings of Faces of Legacy – portraits that honor indigenous women taking a stand for the earth today. Steeped in my heart’s desire to utilize my artwork for positive social change, this multi-year endeavor is birthed from my history of traveling into indigenous communities in Alaska and meeting many inspiring women acting with bravery to ensure a better future for generations to come.
Stories from the North – Unfiltered Reflections from Wild Alaska. In this excerpt from my journal while traveling as an artist in residence with US Fish and Wildlife Service, I reflect on experiences, both beautiful and challenging, in Chuathbaluk, a village of 100 Yup’ik Eskimos, along the Kuskokwim River.