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About Digital Art / Professional Santiago Rial31/Male/Argentina Recent Activity
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Pangur Ban :icontravellustrator:travellustrator 2 0 Please Like Me :icontravellustrator:travellustrator 2 0 A Merman in the Book of Kells :icontravellustrator:travellustrator 2 0 The Four Fairy Masters: Esras :icontravellustrator:travellustrator 2 0 The Four Fairy Masters: Semias :icontravellustrator:travellustrator 2 0 The Four Fairy Masters: Semias :icontravellustrator:travellustrator 3 0 The Four Fairy Masters: Morfesa :icontravellustrator:travellustrator 2 0 Digital Pocket Monsters! :icontravellustrator:travellustrator 5 0
Mature content
Draw This Again! Sailor Moon :icontravellustrator:travellustrator 2 1
Meet the Tuatha De Danann :icontravellustrator:travellustrator 3 3 Finnigan's Explosive Ale - :icontravellustrator:travellustrator 1 0 no day but today :icontravellustrator:travellustrator 1 0 Lord of the Dance :icontravellustrator:travellustrator 2 0 Girls Just Wanna Have Coffee :icontravellustrator:travellustrator 1 0 The Ruins of Dun Draiocht :icontravellustrator:travellustrator 2 0 Happy Birthday, Segu! :icontravellustrator:travellustrator 2 0

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Pangur Ban
"Pangur Bán" is an Old Irish poem by a monk from the 9th century, in which he compares his white cat's diligence in chasing mice with his own spiritual duties and artistic endeavours, highlighting the duty of perfecting oneself in what you're born to do. Be it catching rodents or making words dance across an empty page.

The poem's last verse is:
"Practice every day has made
Pangur perfect in his trade;
I get wisdom day and night
Turning darkness into light."

You can read the whole poem here: www.ling.upenn.edu/~beatrice/p…
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Please Like Me
Watching this show was like being among wonderful friends who not only accept your so called "worse bits", but who also remind you that they are to be celebrated too, because they make you yourself.
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A Merman in the Book of Kells
While doing research for my last project, I came upon this little fellow horizontally hiding between the lines of folio 213r of the Book of Kells (the whole is digitally accessible here: digitalcollections.tcd.ie/home…). At first I thought it was an alien and was ready to call Conspiracy, but then I noted the fishtail and realized the disappointing truth. Anyhow, he seemed like a great character to design, so there you have it!
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The Four Fairy Masters: Esras
According to Irish mythology, the Tuatha de Danann brought to Ireland one mystical treasure from each of the Four Fairy Cities, from where they learned all their skills and magical knowledge.

Esras was the druid of Gorias, the eastern fairy city of Wind. He taught them the power of poetry and communication, and the mysteries of the Psychic world. His gift was the legendary Sleá Bua (Lugh's Invincible Spear), another unbeatable weapon whose wielder could sustain any battle.
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The Four Fairy Masters: Semias
According to Irish mythology, the Tuatha de Danann brought to Ireland one mystical treasure from each of the Four Fairy Cities, from where they learned all their skills and magical knowledge.

Uisceas was the druid of Findias, the southern fairy city of Fire. He taught them the power of burning passion and activation, and the laws and dynamics of the Physical world. His gift was the legendary Claiomh Solais (or Sword of Light), an unbeatable weapon from which no enemy could escape once it was drawn from its sheath.
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Santiago Rial
Artist | Professional | Digital Art
Argentina
I wander and I wonder, not necessarily in that order. Travelustrator on a Life-long quest for a great perhaps.

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