Many dragons have a unique bond with electricity, a relationship similar to an otter and the river. Valaista, a lightning elemental is one often only spoken of in stories. Sometimes you hear the older villagers speak about how she's 'in a mood' when there's a great lightning storm about. And to a very lucky few, while watching a lightning storm, perhaps a glimpse of a shadowy figure can be seen flitting through the clouds. They love the energy!

Many dragons have a unique bond with electricity, a relationship similar to an otter and the river. Valaista, a lightning elemental is one often only spoken of in stories. Sometimes you hear the older villagers speak about how she's 'in a mood' when there's a great lightning storm about. And to a very lucky few, while watching a lightning storm, perhaps a glimpse of a shadowy figure can be seen flitting through the clouds. They love the energy!

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 In Norse mythology, Skinfaxi and Hrímfaxi are the horses who pulled the chariots of Dagr (day) and Nótt (night). The name Hrímfaxi means "rime mane" (or "frost mane"). Skinfaxi means "shining mane". Skinfaxi pulled Dagr's chariot across the heavens every day and his mane lit up the sky and the earth below. These two horses together pull day and night to us, balancing our darkness and light.

In Norse mythology, Skinfaxi and Hrímfaxi are the horses who pulled the chariots of Dagr (day) and Nótt (night). The name Hrímfaxi means "rime mane" (or "frost mane"). Skinfaxi means "shining mane". Skinfaxi pulled Dagr's chariot across the heavens every day and his mane lit up the sky and the earth below. These two horses together pull day and night to us, balancing our darkness and light.


 In Norse mythology, Hati (Old Norse meaning "He Who Hates, Enemy") is a white warg, (wolf) that chases the Moon across the sky, just as the black wolf Skoll chases the Sun during the day, until the time of Ragnarök when they will swallow these heavenly bodies.

In Norse mythology, Hati (Old Norse meaning "He Who Hates, Enemy") is a white warg, (wolf) that chases the Moon across the sky, just as the black wolf Skoll chases the Sun during the day, until the time of Ragnarök when they will swallow these heavenly bodies.

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  "Hati", "Fenrir" and "Skoll"  In Norse mythology, Hati (Old Norse meaning "He Who Hates, Enemy") is a white warg, wolf that chases the Moon across the sky, just as the black wolf Skoll chases the Sun during the day, until the time of Ragnarök when they will swallow these heavenly bodies, after which Fenrir will break free from his bonds and kill Odin.

"Hati", "Fenrir" and "Skoll"
In Norse mythology, Hati (Old Norse meaning "He Who Hates, Enemy") is a white warg, wolf that chases the Moon across the sky, just as the black wolf Skoll chases the Sun during the day, until the time of Ragnarök when they will swallow these heavenly bodies, after which Fenrir will break free from his bonds and kill Odin.

 
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 Many people feel a spiritual connection with birds. From our life experiences, our love or nature or perhaps the magic of flight, the beauty of our feathered friends can bring elegance into our homes. With "Silver Song", the two white ravens have found each other against the odds. Sometimes it is only a silver thread that connects us. "Owl in the Silent Snow" features a barn owl - both pieces were originally painted in watercolor.

Many people feel a spiritual connection with birds. From our life experiences, our love or nature or perhaps the magic of flight, the beauty of our feathered friends can bring elegance into our homes. With "Silver Song", the two white ravens have found each other against the odds. Sometimes it is only a silver thread that connects us. "Owl in the Silent Snow" features a barn owl - both pieces were originally painted in watercolor.


 The three Goddesses: "Nyx: Goddess of the night". "Amaterasu", Goddess of the Sun, and "Moon Bird", of the moon. These three women of myth and lore connect the night and day in a trio of beautiful illustrations originally painted with coffee and India ink.

The three Goddesses: "Nyx: Goddess of the night". "Amaterasu", Goddess of the Sun, and "Moon Bird", of the moon. These three women of myth and lore connect the night and day in a trio of beautiful illustrations originally painted with coffee and India ink.

 
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 ** This image shows an alternate color scheme to the image at the top of this page, which uses a black mat as apposed to the white mat here.  Many dragons have a unique bond with electricity, a relationship similar to an otter and the river. Valaista, a lightning elemental is one often only spoken of in stories. Sometimes you hear the older villagers speak about how she's 'in a mood' when there's a great lightning storm about. And to a very lucky few, while watching a lightning storm, perhaps a glimpse of a shadowy figure can be seen flitting through the clouds. They love the energy!

** This image shows an alternate color scheme to the image at the top of this page, which uses a black mat as apposed to the white mat here. 
Many dragons have a unique bond with electricity, a relationship similar to an otter and the river. Valaista, a lightning elemental is one often only spoken of in stories. Sometimes you hear the older villagers speak about how she's 'in a mood' when there's a great lightning storm about. And to a very lucky few, while watching a lightning storm, perhaps a glimpse of a shadowy figure can be seen flitting through the clouds. They love the energy!


FRAME AND MAT SIZES - F.A.Q.

What sizes are the prints? All open edition prints shown are 11x17 inches

What frame size should I get? You are not required to mat prints, so you can get an 11x17 frame which the prints will fit perfectly in to! If you choose to go with an 11x17 frame, I recommend choosing a wide frame - this will help take the place of a mat and will make the artwork look more full and complete. When choosing a frame that a mat can be added to, you may need to have a frame shop cut one for you. Recommended standard frame sizes to use with mats are 14x20 and 18x24. 

What mat colors should I use? When I frame artwork for others, I generally choose white or black because they are two neutrals that can fit with almost any decor. If a color is used (such as the birds set) I try to use only toned down colors, like gray-blue or gray-purple for example.

I want to get the frames shown in the images, where do I do that? Please note that the images are mock-ups only, and no frames were actually purchased for the 'photos'. That said, the frames shown would be 14x20 inches and use a mat. You can also use online sites that can custom create a frame and mat combo that's just your style! I have not tried this site before (hence, I do not endorse it, please only use as an example) but you may look here for more ideas:
A frame shop can also replicate the look of the image mock ups for you as well.