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December 30, 2015


It’s the end of December and you know what that means? Realizing another year was squandered without a blog post! I’m not letting that constricting feeling of the conclusion to another calendar year get me down though so I’m gonna start 2016 off fresh by making something of myself! An easy place to start is with this blog which has not been used to almost any potential at all this year, especially after seeing the stats of how many people stop by here every month purely by accident. Anyway as your absentee landlord I promise I’m going to make the effort again to update here more often and do some clean-up. Firstly it’s going to be mostly prehistoric now, I’m fulfilling a childhood dream and doing what I love so paleoart will be a bulk of the work for 2016. I’m in the process of knocking out a giant 300 page prehistoric coloring book called A Story In Stone so I’ll be working a lot on new pieces and I want to showcase them here. If you are into that kind of thing stay tuned I’ll be practically going stream of consciousness uploading stuff and explaining what i’ve got going on. And lastly zombies are done. That’s all over now, I learned my lessons and I’m moving on so if you want to see FUBAR stuff you’ve got the wrong guy I’m not interested in any of that, however I will still sell any prints or books or original art I have remaining is stock though just not lugging any of it to shows.

In the meantime before I get this deathstar operational by changing out links and getting old work replaced in key places, please feel free to follow along with any of my social media presence, those are all totally updated on the regular.

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Prehistoric Pencils 24

August 7, 2014


Today’s Prehistoric Beast is the ostrich-like, bipedal dinosaur, Struthiomimus. This animal was abundant during the late Cretaceous and is assumed to have been omnivorous, eating plant material and small mammals, lizards and invertebrates. It is speculated that this animal was capable of a 30 to 50 mph sprint, making its speed its prime defense against predators of the day.

Prehistoric Pencils 23

August 6, 2014


Today’s Prehistoric Beast is the enigmatic temnospondyl, Koolasuchus. This animal lived in a relatively cool climate in what was to become present day Australia and reached a supposed length of 16 ft and 1,100 lbs., filling the niche of the modern crocodile. This giant of the Cretaceous is somewhat mysterious because the rest of it’s kind, a precursor of sorts to advanced amphibians which were some of the earliest terrestrial tetrapods on earth, died out many millions of years earlier.

Prehistoric Pencils 22

August 3, 2014


Today’s Prehistoric Beast is the Repenomamus, which was the largest known Mesozoic mammal to date. This creature has disputed how paleontologists possibly view the role of mammals during the Cretaceous Period as not that of meek mouse sized prey that scurried through the shadows of the underbrush attempting to elude the hungry eyes of larger saurian predators, but that of a voracious 3 and a half foot badger-like dinosaur hunter. This mammal has even been found with the fossilized remains of young dinosaurs in its stomach cavity to prove it.

Prehistoric Pencils 21

August 2, 2014


Today’s Prehistoric Beast is the herbivorous dicynodont, Placerias which roamed the Earth in the upper Triassic. This two-tusked therapsid was one of the largest and most widespread of its day using it’s beak to shear through tough planter material of the era. Although completely unrelated this animal’s respective size and lifestyle are presumably much like that of a modern day Hippopotamus.

Prehistoric Pencils 20

July 31, 2014


Today’s Prehistoric Beast is the raven sized Archaeopteryx, an important late Jurassic transitional creature that helped to bridge the gap in understanding the relationship between modern birds and their avian ancestors, the dinosaurs. Archaeopteryx was discovered at a very crucial time in science and biology, it’s discovery being just two years after Darwin published On The Origin Of  Species. The Archaeopteryx’ transitional form containing teeth, tail, and grasping fingers as well as flight feathers helped to visually validate many of those evolutionary theories.

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