Psychedelic 60s Beach Triptych
This part of the Psychedelic Beach Triptych inspired by 1960s art from the San Francisco Bay Area, beach party movies and the Beatles song "Tomorrow Never Knows" released in 1966 on the album Revolver.
Grasshopper Hill Design
Grasshopper Hill Design based in Phoenix, Arizona, specializing in Illustration, graphic and logo design in the spirit of the Retro Modern imagenery.
This illustration is a tapestry interweaving various symbols of Huichol spiritual beliefs. Rituals, ceremonies and daily life are numerous spiritual beliefs, for example, that the Sun God (Tayau) rules the heavens and brings warmth and illumination to the world, and that his wife, the Mother Goddess (Tatei Werika—the eagle) rules the sky and all living things. Huichols also believe that they descended from “wolf-people,” two serpents surround the world, and that deer serve as spirit…
Vision Quest. Leading the sacred pilgrimage to Wirikuta and the circular peyote dance (hikuli neixa) are shamans, who practice sacrifice and austerity in addition to ingesting peyote order to attain nierika. This series of decorative illustrations was inspired by the art of the Huichol (Wixaritari) indigenous group who inhabit a small mountainous area in western Mexico.
This illustration was inspired by the JPMorgan Chase Bank branch at the corner of 44th Street and Camelback Road in Phoenix, Arizona, that from 1968 until today looks like something right out of the Stone Age.
Illustration in the series of Huichol-inspired designs that explores the symbols behind the Mexican indigenous group’s spiritual beliefs, deities, significant forces of nature. Corn (ikuri), deer (maxa) and peyote (hikuli) are important symbols that transcend mere subsistence for the Huichol people and enter the realm of the spiritual and the divine. One Huichol belief is that Grandfather Fire (Tatewari) helped the deer create peyote and corn. The snakes in the center represent Grandfather…
Pilgrimage to the Sun. This illustration weaves images of the Huichols’ journey with symbols of peyote (the small green circular forms) and corn plants along with the Sun God as a central creator figure and assorted animals important in their mythology.This series of decorative illustrations was inspired by the art of the Huichol (Wixaritari) indigenous group who inhabit a small mountainous area in western Mexico.