Artist Robert Walton

An example of fine art by Robert Walton

Photo of Robert Walton
  • FASO Artist Website: http://www.robertwaltonart.com

  • Year Born: N/A

  • Robert painted daily from around 8 a.m. til 6 p.m.

  • With any one painting, he probably did not use more than 2 or 3 photo references, the rest of the creation, came from his heart and soul.

  • His great love of snow capped mtns, came from years of climbing them, from 12 to 27. One face of Mt Rainier, he & a team were the first to climb it!

  • Price Range: $375.00 - $6,500.00

The Artist Says:

I have a love affair with the Rocky Mountains...starting with Glacier Park, and all mountain peaks to the Pacific Coast... Glacier Park...it is truly awe inspiring! 


Robert few remaining originals, and a selection of his never before viewed Canvas Giclee Prints  would have been shown for the first time, at the Western Heritage Artist Show, in Great Falls Montana, at the Holiday Inn, room 105, March  19 thru 22. 
Due to the nat'l health issues, his originals and canvas giclee canvas prints, are available from this web site,
and also by contacting his wife, Betty Jean Billups at [email protected]
Robert (Bob) Lee Walton of St. John, WA passed away May 20, 2019 after a brief illness. Bob was born April 24, 1934 in Tacoma, WA to Leroy and Edna Walton Sr. He was a gifted musician that mastered several instruments, played in a band, and enjoyed music throughout his life.

As a teenager, Bob joined the Tacoma Mountaineers and became part of a group of renowned climbers including Jim and Lou Whittaker and Leroy Ritchie. Together they climbed most of the major peaks in the Pacific Northwest. In 1958, Bob was a member of the team that made the first ascent of the South Mowich Glacier Icefall and Tahoma Sickle on the West Wall of Mt. Rainier, a route seldom used since due to its technical difficulty and dangerous terrain.

Following graduation from Stadium High School, Bob served in the Coast Guard, spending time on an ice cutter in the Arctic. Bob enjoyed camping, fishing, hunting and the outdoors, which he loved to paint until his final days. In 1957 he married Rosemary "Robin" Fogarty and started a family. 

Bob began painting in his 30’s. In a matter of a few years, he became an accomplished full-time western artist, with his paintings appearing in galleries, art shows, and private collections throughout the United States, including an original painting on display in the Bureau of Indian Affairs in Washington DC and a 6,356 square foot mural in Heppner, Oregon. [...]

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