Jill Fuller



Born in the UK, Jill has lived in Antigua for the last forty years. Never formally trained, she experiments with different media, often working on several pieces at the same time and using photography to enhance the creative process.
Her work has been awarded and is collected by private individuals in the Caribbean, UK, USA and Canada.
The colours and textures of the Caribbean are an ongoing inspiration. Water is a favourite theme. More recently, memories and conceptual images are taking precedence over her more familiar land and seascapes.
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Cut Paper Collage

I became interested in Victorian scrap screens at a friend's apartment in London. This work is the result!


I have worked in oils and water-colour (including dry-brush) but as I get older the immediacy and flexibility of acrylics is my preference. Who knows how much time we have left?

Bananas - Centre “Bananas - Centre”


This piece could either be a stand-alone or the centre of a tryptich - see the next two paintings. It is painted with acrylics.

Bananas - Left “Bananas - Left”

This piece is either stand-alone or the left hand panel of a tryptich. Acrylic

Bananas - Right “Bananas - Right”

Again, a stand-alone piece or the right hand panel of a tryptich. Acrylic

Wavessence “Wavessence”

I wanted to get to the feeling of being a wave. This is as close as I got. Acrylic

Fish Shadows “Fish Shadows”

This piece was a memory from a day spent in Barbuda.. little fish swimming in the shallows.. Acrylic

Lifeblood “Lifeblood”

The fish nurseries of the red mangrove. Acrylic

The Race - 1 “The Race - 1”

Acrylic stand-alone panel or part of tryptich

The Race - 2 “The Race - 2”

Acrylic stand-alone panel or part of tryptich

The Race - 3 “The Race - 3”

Acrylic stand-along panel or part of tryptich

"Nomad" Sailing “"Nomad" Sailing”

Ocean Nomad is the name of a tradional wooden "Carriacou Sloop". She will race this year in Antigua's "Classics Regatta".


The Arawaks, who used to live in these islands, used clay and vegetable dyes to create masks. Whether they had a ceremonial purpose or were just for decoration we cannot know. My own masks use some of the motifs from Arawak designs and a lot of our indigenous natural materials such as shells and coconut trash for decoration.

The "Taino" Collection “The "Taino" Collection”

A collection of hand sculpted and decorated clay masks. Motifs derived from traditional Arawak designs from the Taino peoples who came up the islands from South America in canoes.