Forty-Six & 2
Forty-Six & Two canvas giclee print by Pete Tillack available framed and unframed.
This piece features an underwater tiger.
Symbolism behind the piece:
Inspired by a song that discussed the level of human growth where we potentially change from our current 46 chromosomes to 48 chromosomes, which allows a greater connection to our surroundings, yet the biggest thing that is holding us back is our fears… which in the song is represented by our shadows.
I realized that we are constantly being held back by our fears which I represent by the black cloth.
It is not draping off, but is wrapped around the arm. Our fears/concerns are what confine us.
We are all born with wings but our own personal walls constantly stop us from finding our full power and personal strengths holding us back from the metamorphose of finding a greater potential.
Challenges are there to help us build our intelligence, and flexibility is taught when moving away or up from failures and from this, we earn more TOOLs for life..... but there are those that choose to sit and wonder, yet not understand that the initial courage to jump in is the first step to learning to fly.
“Insecure delusions ………46 and 2 just ahead of me!”
Canvas prints come on stretched canvas 1.5" gallery wrapped edges ready to hang unframed. Custom framed prints come ready to hang in artist specialty frame.
*Additional framing options are available. Please contact us for framing options and our experienced art consultants will be happy to help you select a frame.
*Let us know how Pete Tillack could personalize this painting to tell your story. Contact us to discuss a unique personalization.
All prints use the canvas giclee process which enables us to print onto museum-quality canvas material. A protective coating is applied to the surface of each print offering UV protection and helps preventing scratches and other damage. All gallery wrapped prints arrive ready to hang.
To order the art rolled (ships in a tube) and or for international shipping rates. Please contact us.
Watch the video where Pete Tillack describes the symbolism behind the painting: