Waterhouse Gallery
Gil DiCicco
 Scroll down to see all Gil's paintings
  Santa Barbara Station
12 x 16 Watercolor SOLD
Presidio Courtyard
10.5 x 17.5 Watercolor $2950
 De La Guerra Street
13.5 x 17.5 Watercolor SOLD
 Santa Barbara Harbor
20 x 14 Watercolor SOLD
Santa Barbara Wharf
10 x 15 Watercolor SOLD
View of Sterns Wharf from Cabrillo Street
10.5 x 17.5 Watercolor $2950
  Bird Refuge
7 x 9.5 Watercolor SOLD
  Parking Kiosk Sterns Wharf
6.5 x 10 Watercolor $1500
The Little Spanish Fountain
14 x 20 Watercolor $2800  
Waiting at the Santa Barbara Mission
12 x 16 Watercolor SOLD 
 Santa Barbara Courthouse
13 x 17 Watercolor SOLD  

The Presidio
12 x 16 Watercolor SOLD

 Barnsdale Gas
12 x 16 Watercolor SOLD
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Gil DiCicco

Gil DiCicco began his art career at the age of 15,
as an animation apprentice.

Soon after launching his career, he was studying simultaneously
at the Art Institute of Chicago and the American Academy of Art.

After three years of service in the U. S. Army, Gil became
a sought after illustrator and painter, spending time at
the Chicago Tribune, the Los Angeles Times, Hanna-Barbera,
and Disney. He illustrated many classic storybooks for children
and had a hand in beloved movies and cartoons.

His true passion was watercolor.

Working night and day for decades to hone his craft, Gil
became one of the most respected watercolorists of his time.
Often teaching others, both at art schools around the country,
and one-on-one to aspiring students that sought him out, he was
dedicated to sharing what he knew and his
enthusiasm for his craft.

Gil did not, however, enjoy the attention or accolades that
came with his tremendous talents.
As his health became more precarious, nothing was more
dreaded than the “gallery opening” or events to showcase his work.

The moment he was able to retreat from sharing his work
publicly, he did so, taking immense joy in creating art for his
own amusement in his later years, and sharing it with
close friends and family.

As a result, many thousands of Gil’s paintings have never
been seen by the general public.

What is displayed here on the website are only a few
images he had stored on his phone, retrieved after his passing.

As time permits, new works will be added here,
each needing to be archived and cataloged before sharing.


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