Most dragons don't find themselves in the company of children very often.
Is the great dragon the guardian of the shrine or the deity it was built for?
"This dame was lethal." An ink illustration based on an excerpt from the short story by Neil Gaiman, "The Case of the Four and Twenty Blackbirds."
An illustration for a calendar based on excerpts from Henry Gilbert's "Tales of King Arthur." This one features Sir Geraint rising from supposed death to rescue the lady Enid from the clutches of a sinister man.
An illustration for a calendar based on excerpts from Henry Gilbert's "Tales of King Arthur." This one features the Lady of the Lake, from whom a newly crowned King Arthur receives the legendary sword Excalibur.
An illustration for a calendar based on excerpts from Henry Gilbert's "Tales of King Arthur." This one features the mysterious women with whom King Arthur's body is sent after his death in battle.
Apollo, god of the sun and arts, twin brother of Artemis From Olympus calendar
Artemis, goddess of the moon and hunt, twin sister of Apollo From Olympus calendar
Zeus on the cover of the calendar of ancient Greek gods and goddesses
A personal piece I've been meaning to do for a long time, inspired in part by Lois Lowry's novel "The Giver" as well as personal identity crisis.
The goddess of the sun shines as brightly as the flame of the steed she soars the heavens on. Legend has it her scimitar controls the movement of solar systems.
The cover for the novel by Alexis Desiree Thorne, published on GoodNovel.com
Drop cap letter Q, ink and digital
Dragons are not limited to leathery wings and scaly hides in these parts. Some say there's a dragon for every season that passes, and a guardian of all forest life.
Gold horns gleam atop the head of a towering creature, trapping the travelers' eyes with dazzling light. Their puny heads sway as he does, their mouths agape. The banner framing the dragon's head ripples with an impossible wind. The dragon smirks to himself, pleased with how well he had hung the banner a century ago. A truly amusing effect. They'll never know what hit them.