archives

archives

 

Follow me
2014
5x7in mixed media on canvas

There are spiritual worlds where fairies dwell… sometimes they are closer than we might think, tucked snugly in that space… you know, that space in-between? I’ll meet you there.

 


Landing
2013
10×13.5in mixed media on board

Natural pools of water are the dewy eyes of the Deer Goddess, channels of the Water-Skirted Beauty. The Water-Skirted Beauty is the source of all that grows and lives. She is Form, the Divine Feminine spirit. She is offering, abundance, nourishment… life.

A mistake?
2012
10.5inx13.75in mixed media on canvas

Reconsider this
2012
10.5×13.75in mixed media on board

It’s her choice
2012
5.25x11in
mixed media on board

a.k.a Mary à la Tim Burton. The shadow side of life is not always pleasant, but sometimes we need to understand our darkness before we can appreciate our light—move through the darkest hours of night, as Egyptian Sun God Osiris (oh so reminiscent of the golden halo of Christian saints!) sails down the river in the underworld until he meets the light of dawn.

 


Elizabeth
2009
20×24.5in mixed media on canvas

Late Latin Elisabeth, Greek Eleisabeth and Eleisabet, from Hebrew Elishebha: “God is an oath,” “God’s Promise,” she is the solid ground after the earthquake, the hearth following the ruins.


Ruins
2011
24x30in mixed media on canvas

Maybe tomorrow
2009
11x14in mixed media on canvas sheet


Drawn
2008
20×28 in mixed media on canvas


Without warning, it grew
2008
24x30in mixed media on canvas


Brassempouy Venus
2008
15.5×15.5 in mixed media on canvas

Evoked by La Dame à la capuche ou La Figurine à la capuche (“the hooded woman” or “the hooded figurine”), an ivory sculpture discovered in Brassempouy, France in 1894…

Although the object was found before his very eyes, and he cleaned the sediment off her himself, Piette was troubled by her resemblance to Egyptian dolls. —Randall White


Nefertiti
2008
26x30in mixed media on canvas

One of the most misunderstood women of history, Queen Nefertiti and her partner, Pharaoh Akhenaten, have been portrayed as rogue ruling heretics by mainstream Egyptologists. Their mission was quite the opposite: to reestablish authentic spirituality amongst the Egyptians, who had fallen under the control of a greedy priesthood. Wise people of the world tell a remarkable story of how Nerfertiti and Akhenaten were bred by higher conscious beings to complete this purpose, hence their very bizarre skull and body structures, evidenced by art of the time. Nefertiti’s eyes were not irregular as depicted in this painting; the license was an unconscious effort to emphasize Nerfertiti’s ability to “see” with the left side of her body, the feminine side.


Eighteen inches
2008
9×11.5in mixed media on board


4 o’clock
2008
14x18in mixed media on canvas