Voyage of Light

By Danielle O'Connor Akiyama


This artwork is being sold by a private seller.

Additional information

Danielle O'Connor Akiyama
Artwork Medium:
Artwork Type:
Artwork Size:
40in x 22in
Frame Size:
45in x 27in
Edition Details:

Bought it 2017 for putting in a show flat the flat was sold after 2months & the frame has been packed in storage is bran new


This artwork will cost £25.00 for mainland UK delivery.

For international delivery, please advise the seller of your post code via the comments section so that they can provide you with an accurate shipping cost.

use DHL for delivery & charged based on distance


For returns information please see our buyers guide

Do you really want to delete this artwork?


More Information

Signed And Numbered Edition of 195

Image Size 40×22 inches

Framed size approx 45×27 inches

This is a glazed Box Canvas Supplied Framed As Shown

This piece does not need glass and is ready to hang on your wall

All art by Danielle O’Connor Akiyama Is Signed and Numbered By the artist

comes with certificates of Authenticity

Comment History

  • date_range Posted 10 months ago

    Is this still for sale

  • date_range Posted 1 year ago

    Was wondering if the print is still available and if you can send some photos.

Artist Information

Danielle O'Connor Akiyama

Danielle O’Connor Akiyama has enjoyed major international success as an artist for over 30 years. A Canadian based in Toronto, she has spent much of her life travelling, and has exhibited her vibrant and exquisite masterpieces to great acclaim all over the world. Danielle was born in Toronto, Canada, in 1957. From an early age she enjoyed the freedom and serenity of living in a small community of just 22 homes, nurtured by the warmth of those around her, and guided by her family’s strength and faith. They provided a wonderfully artistic environment; her mother and two sisters all paint – she describes her mother as a painter with a courageous paintbrush and a fierce belief - and her creative father was affectionately known as ‘the mad inventor’. Along with her four brothers and sisters, she took great delight in hearing the many stories that their parents told them, revelling in unfettered opportunities to let her imagination run wild. After an illness in her teens, Danielle began to travel the world as a natural rehabilitation. Her mother encouraged her to have a fearless approach to the creative process… to find an inner peace from the act of paint interacting with paper. This period marked the start of an intimate relationship with art and the beginning of a spiritual insight which has provided the foundation of all her creations. A simple secret told to Danielle by her mother at the time was, “boys and paintings – don’t tell them everything!” This wonderful quote enscapsulates the idea of open and unexplained areas on her canvases which allows the observer’s personal interpretation. Danielle’s time spent with her mother help focus her purpose and direction: painting was a brilliant and joyful form of expression. Courage was her guide. She began her lifelong habit of travel which at this time included Kent in England, Ireland, the Continent and North Africa. Inspired deeply, she came home to paint and tell “the stories” with her brush. Every subsequent trip served to inspire the fire of her imagination and fuel her will to become a solid painter. After studying Art Therapy, Danielle commenced a career as an Art therapist using multiple artforms as a direct link to the emotional world – without verbal intellectualization or guarded style. The power of art once again revealed itself to her as clients blossomed and healed. Danielle married Denis in 1987. As a mother with two small children, she began to paint in earnest with the knowledge that this was her true path. The family moved to New York City where Denis was in a successful Broadway Show. Previous to this, Danielle had completed a rigorous study in Sumi-e (Japanese Brush Painting) wherein she was honoured with the Sumi-e Master’s Seal by the head sensei of the Nanga School. The name given in recognition of her spirited brushstroke was “chi-sho”- a source of joy. She was excited by the energy of the New York Art Scene and her signature style of East/West fusion began to blossom and become singularly identifiable.

Ask a Question

Your email address will not be published. Required fields are marked *