Radiolarian VII- Inspired by a radiolarian, Parasaturnalis, I found in the book Merveilleux Microfossiles by Patrick De Wever.----AVAILABLE


Radiolarian VII- Swamp Totara, Fixatif. 5.25” x 2.25”----AVAILABLE


Radiolarian VI- nspired by a radiolarian, Praeconosphaera sphaeroconus, I found in the book Merveilleux Microfossiles by Patrick De Wever.----AVAILABLE


Radiolarian VI- Sugar Maple, Bleach, Fixatiff. Base- Ebony. 4.75” x 4.75” x 6”----AVAILABLE


Rad Spiral- A radiolarian (Cyrtophormis spiralis) inspired by the work of Ernst Haeckel.----SOLD


Rad Spiral- Birch, bleach, Fixatiff. 4” x 7”----SOLD


Rad Box- A radiolarian of unknown species inspired by a scanning electron image.----SOLD


Rad Box- Bubinga, Box elder burl, Bleach, Fixatiff, Waterlox, 4”D x 3”H----SOLD


Radiolarian V- A piece based on one (Astrocyclia solaster) of the many radiolarians that Ernst Haeckel described and illustrated.----AVAILABLE


Radiolarian V- Black Agate wood, Waterlox. 3”H x 5” D----AVAILABLE


Radiolarian IV- A turned piece inspired by the work of Ernst Haeckel and the radiolarian Cenosphæra perforata that he illustrated.----AVAILABLE


Radiolarian IV- Box Elder Burl, stain, Waterlox, 3.25” D----AVAILABLE


Radiolarian III- Inspiration for this piece came from a scanning electron micrograph of a radiolarian’s silica skeleton, (cyrtopera laguncula).----SOLD


Radiolarian III- Maple, Acrylics, 12.5”H x 5” D----SOLD

Radiolarian II-4-140202

Radiolarian II- A turned work inspired by the illustrations that Ernst Haeckel completed while documenting and describing radiolaria. This is base on the radiolarian Dictyophimus hertwigii.----AVAILABLE

Radiolarian II-14-140202

Radiolarian II- Box Elder Burl, bleach, Krylon, 3.5” H x 4.75" D----AVAILABLE


Radiolarian- A piece loosely based on a couple of different radiolarian species.----SOLD


Radiolarian- Macassar ebony, 3.75" x 6", tung oil/varnish mix----SOLD


Radiolarians are microscopic unicellular protozoa that live in the worlds oceans. There are an astounding variety of the life forms that was first documented by the German naturalist Ernst Haeckel. He was also an artist, and produced a great collection of art in the form of drawings and illustrations inspired by microscopic and macroscopic life forms. Radiolarians, similar to diatoms, produce a silica skeleton which is preserved after the organism dies. Like the life form, there is an incredible array of these intricate structures that have been captured by light microscopes and scanning electron microscopes. This is a growing body of work inspired by radiolarians. I found a great resource on radiolarians online and the folks that maintain the site were very kind to feature some of my work on their site. Check out the organization