EARTH IS SURREAL
Imagine, this is OUR planet. We are here, but what was the chances. We got this far, but how the fuck did we actually do it? We are HOOMANS, we were some kind of monkey-like animal species, that developed into what we are now. We have memory, and so much more, such as the ability to think of what we will do tomorrow. So MAKE the best of this one life you have.
Cheers all! Please give me some love on my website – click the image and find this art piece in my shop.
Thor going to Jotunheim
This is my take on Thor going on one of his many trips to Jotunheim. As an artist, who grew up with Viking stories and a lot of creativity inside, I’ve always wanted to express my imagination of the places the gods would traverse in the stories. Oftenly Thor would have to go to Jotunheim, to set an example of some rogue Jotun, to keep the peace. Fans of the Vikings show, might notice something in there.
A nebula (Latin for ‘cloud’ or ‘fog’; pl. nebulae, nebulæ or nebulas is an interstellar cloud of dust, hydrogen, helium and other ionized gases. Originally, the term was used to describe any diffused astronomical object, including galaxies beyond the Milky Way. The Andromeda Galaxy, for instance, was once referred to as the Andromeda Nebula (and spiral galaxies in general as “spiral nebulae”) before the true nature of galaxies was confirmed in the early 20th century by Vesto Slipher, Edwin Hubble and others.
Yggdrasil, the world tree
The world tree is a motif present in several religions and mythologies, particularly Indo-European religions, Siberian religions, and Native American religions. The world tree is represented as a colossal tree which supports the heavens, thereby connecting the heavens, the terrestrial world, and, through its roots, the underworld. It may also be strongly connected to the motif of the tree of life, but it is the source of wisdom of the ages.
Specific world trees include égig érő fa in Hungarian mythology, Ağaç Ana in Turkic mythology, Modun in Mongol mythology, Yggdrasil in Norse mythology, Irminsul in Germanic mythology, the oak in Slavic, Finnish and Baltic, Iroko in Yoruba religion, Jianmu in Chinese mythology, and in Hindu mythology the Ashvattha (a Ficus religiosa).