Iurescia, who is "100 percent Italian from Argentina," spent a month living on Maui and Kauai and said she came back and was moved to paint the flowers she remembers from her trip.
Prices vary depending upon whether the paintings are framed, but Iurescia said they start at $100 and go up to $400, depending on size.
Likewise Anthony Burks, a native Floridian, now of West Palm Beach, and graphic artist by profession, sat at his booth showing his pen and ink, pastels, watercolor and colored pencil drawings.
A graduate of the Art Institute of Fort Lauderdale, Burks has a series of drawings he created on endangered species, including the alligator, black bear and Florida panther.
His colored pencil series, The Rooted Ground, expresses the human experience in a pictorial acronym. Created on watercolor paper, the series is accessible and priced to sell.
A green tree and branches represent the physical body and then Burks depicts the trees' deep roots in bright or pastel colors extending into the earth.
"The roots represent knowledge, morals and strength. The roots' greatest attributes are their ability to generate new growth when the tree is cut down," Burks said.
Corinne and Daniel Wach of Boynton Beach were strolling through the venue. Corinne had just purchased two hand-made ceramic mezuzahs as holiday gifts and was looking for more gifts.
"We think this is a great place," she said. "We try to encourage our friends to come out, but many people aren't familiar with this area. We'd like to see more support for the arts in the city and we're happy to come out and support them."
Although the crowd was small on this particular day, that didn't dampen the artists' enthusiasm for their crafts or sharing them with the passers-by.
Rebecca Loveless, owner of Tradition Tattoo of Boca Raton, was selling original tattoo art bookmarks, greeting cards and small vintage jars holding individual seashells.
Her arms and legs covered with tattoos, Loveless (her real name) said she gravitates toward original "sailor-style" tattoos for herself and does original artwork for her clients.
At another booth is Andrea Michelle Ible, originally from New York and now of Lake Worth, who is the founder of Virtue in a Pocket, and the Under 21 art program, which teach children virtues through art.
An advocate of the environmental and recycle/reuse movement, Ible said she hopes one day to start a green art school for children.
Using cardboard inserts from toilet paper rolls, Ible creates beautiful, hand-painted, original gift boxes that come with a heart necklace inside. Her recycled T-shirts are transformed into trendy, over-the-shoulder carryalls.