"Shaman Black Raven & His Mate, Medicine Woman Blue Fairy" - PRINT
In Native American tradition all of nature can teach us something, or provide us with something we need, mentally, physically, emotionally, or spiritually. Through this ideology, the Native "medicine" of the Raven Animal Spirit guides the magic of ceremony and healing.
This Native American inspired Archival Matte Print features the image of my Original Semi-Relief Sand Sculpture titled "Shaman Black Raven & His Mate, Medicine Woman Blue Fairy."
- Title: "Shaman Black Raven & His Mate, Medicine Woman Blue Fairy"
- Size: 11x14"
- Acid-Free Archival Matte Paper
- Museum Quality Archival Inks
- Acid-Free 1/8" Foam Board Backing
- Archival Quality Vinyl Storage Sleeve
- A small white border surrounds the image to allow for future matting and/or framing.
* Watermarks are used for copyright purposes and are not on the actual product.
* PRINTS ARE SOLD UNFRAMED.
Symbolism of the Original Sculpture:
"SHAMAN BLACK RAVEN & HIS MATE, MEDICINE WOMAN BLUE FAIRY"
In Native American medicine, Raven is considered to be the guardian of ceremonial magic and healing, and guides the magic of healing and the change in consciousness that will bring about a new reality and dispel disease and illness. Raven is the messenger that carries all energy flows of ceremonial magic between the ceremony itself and the intended destination.
Other items featuring "Shaman Black Raven & His Mate, Medicine Woman Blue Fairy":
View my Video detailing the Original Sculpture and it's Native Medicine here!
I learned about the traditional Navajo sand art, commonly known as Sand Painting, from a Native co-worker when I was stationed in New Mexico in the 1990's. From there, I have developed my own signature sand sculpture style, which literally builds up upon the traditional technique. In respect for the origins of this art form, I have embarked upon my Native American Medicine Wheel series. In each sculpture I take an animal and attempt to help the viewer understand various Native American "medicines" through symbolism.
In accordance with the "Indian Arts and Crafts Act of 1990" - This artwork is NOT Native American (Indian) produced. All references to Indigenous Peoples' are utilized in conjunction with the theme of the artwork, and is not to identify the particular artwork as being Indian-Produced.