Gerald Drexler Garston (May 4, 1925 - April 5, 1994) was an American painter and printmaker who lived in Connecticut. Garston is known for his works of sports figures, geometric shapes, and mythical paintings animals.
- Studied at Johns Hopkins University, Baltimore, Maryland
- Student of painter/sculptor Karl Metzler, Baltimore, Maryland, USA
- Student of printer Louis Boucher and printmaker Harry Sternberg, Arts Student League, New York, New York
- Student of Josef Albers, Yale University, New Haven, Connecticut
Gartson's exhibitions include numerous solo and group exhibitions at locations including New York, Boston, and Connecticut. His best-known work, "Pastime," which depicts a baseball player holding an American flag, was the centerpiece of "Diamonds are Forever," the Smithsonian Institution's traveling exhibition of baseball art.
- DeCordova Museum, Lincoln, Massachusetts
- Fogg Museum, Harvard University, Cambridge, Massachusetts
- Los Angeles County Museum, Los Angeles, California
- Philadelphia Museum of Art, Philadelphia, Pennsylvania
- Rose Museum, Brandeis University, Waltham, Massachusetts
- Wadsworth Athenaeum, Hartford, Connecticut
- William Rockhill Nelson Gallery of Art, Kansas City, Missouri
A Monograph, The Art of Gerald Garston: A Good Life in Your Eyes with an essay by: Alicia Currier Kallay, Foreword by: Bud Collins was published in 2005 
- The Art of Gerald Garston: A Good Life in Your Eyes https://www.amazon.com/The-Art-Gerald-Garston-Good/dp/1879985136