A Storm of Mammoths

A Storm of Mammoths
A Storm of Mammoths

A Storm of Mammoths

Winter is around the corner, and I wanted to post some art to get me in the mood. This one, a bit of Mammoth Art, is from my paleoart series.  I have Mammoths heralding the coming of the cold season. The first dusting of snow has fallen and a rabbit has ventured out to see what all the commotion is about. 

Most animals have a collective noun that names a group of them. For instance, a group of crows is called a murder, a group of chickens is called a brood, cats…a clowder, geese…a gaggle, etc.. However, there doesn’t appear to be a collective noun for mammoths. I guess being extinct deprives them of that. Well, I’ve decided that I like the word “storm” for a group of Mammoths, at least for this particular artwork. 

This artwork was created digitally using 3D art applications as well as painting applications.

Do you want to know how this is made, go here.

Tools I used to make this?  Check out my resource page.

Prints and gift featuring this image are available.

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Fire Dragon

Fire Dragon
Fire Dragon

A great red dragon with massive wings perches a top a rocky outcropping. Black smoke drifts from it the nostrils of its horny head as it gazes far and wide over the land. Clouds fill the skies overhead and snow capped mountains like the horizon. Dry yellow grass grows upon the hill where the dragon has landed.

Prints and gifts featuring this image are available in my print store.

Do you want to know how this is made, go here.

Tools I used to make this?  Check out my resource page.

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Woman with a Parasol

Woman With A Parasol
Woman With A Parasol

NEW ARTWORK!

A woman with a parasol stands on a hill covered in wild flowers. Her dress billows in the wind. Behind her, a couple of horse rest in the distance.

I hope you like my newest artwork.  This is based on Monet’s painting of his wife and son. I’ve obviously made a few changes to the subjects, removing the son and adding the horses, changing the direction wind and the position of the sun. After all, this was inspired by Monet’s work and not meant to be a copy. Monet’s “Woman with a Parasol” is probably his work that has influenced me the most. I tend to favor the low viewing angle looking up at a subject, and that image was where I likely acquired that preferece. While I’m a big fan of impressionist works and do some of my own works in that style, I wanted this one to be in the more figurative style that is typical of the majority of my works. It was really quite fun to make.

Prints and gifts featuring this image are available in my print store.

Do you want to know how this is made, go here.

Tools I used to make this?  Check out my resource page.

 

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