Primeval Forest. Something fun I did last week. Crafted from different photographs of local desert plants, then digitally painted and stylized into one piece to become an ancient―or alien, perhaps―landscape.
The whole secret of the study of nature lies in learning how to use one’s eyes.
― George Sand
Drifting Hope. Inspirited thoughts in organic color.
For a larger version and print, please click the image.
The universe is one great kindergarten for man. Everything that exists has brought with it its own peculiar lesson. ― Orison Swett Marden
High Spirits. Created with Procreate and Adobe Photoshop.
Once you can accept the universe as matter expanding into nothing that is something, wearing stripes with plaid comes easy. — Albert Einstein
Graffiti Angel. Created with Corel Painter and Adobe Photoshop.
Click the image for a larger version.
Don’t worry, you can blink. Had to say that, given I’d just finished this artwork and ended up watching Doctor Who ["Blink"] that same night. Odd timing.
Angels. Yep, some of them are scary. I’ve done (not scary) art with them before. Well, I don’t suppose an angel in graffiti could come to life and getcha…
Anything’s possible: so, don’t blink. ;)
I saw the angel in the marble and carved until I set him free. — Michelangelo
Another one of those pieces I got lost in while creating. I’ve been getting more and more like Sherlock in his “mind palace”.
Of course, I think that’s a good thing.
There is no quality in this world that is not what it is merely by contrast. Nothing exists in itself. — Herman Melville
Fantastic. Beautiful. Living digital art.
I’d love a wall of my house to be like this.
What do you think of it?
This was one of the most enjoyable pieces of art I’ve worked on in quite a while. Like a few of my other mirrored designs, it began out as one section, then was duplicated and turned. However, this time, I spent many hours painting after that, adding more lines and highlights, layering colors—
I got lost in it for a while.
It’s kind of a world in itself now, with a bunch of stories and little creatures hidden inside. Which is really what artists and writers and other creatives do: discover and map worlds. Nice to be back in that zone again.
If you’d like to see the detail, click though the image for the larger version.
In looking out upon the world, we forget that the world is looking at itself.
— Alan Watts