Manuel Oller Varela

Manuel Oller Varela

0
Followers
1
Following
Manuel Oller Varela
More ideas from Manuel
Gusset Paul - Riri

Gusset Paul - Riri

Sulfur: It is an abundant, tasteless, odorless, multivalent non-metal. Sulfur, in its native form, is a yellow crystaline solid. In nature, it can be found as the pure element or as sulfide and sulfate minerals. It is an essential element for life and is found in several amino acids. Also considered a transcendent elemental alchemy symbol – sulfer represents the multiplicity of human nature and the eternal aspiration to reach enlightenment.

SULFUR - multiplicity of human nature, the eternal aspiration to reach enlightenment, triad of ascention – holy trinity, one of the three heaveny substances in alchemical science (the other two being salt, and mercury)

The Ouroboros often symbolizes self-reflexivity or cyclicality, especially in the sense of something constantly re-creating itself, the eternal return, and other things such as the phoenix which operate in cycles that begin anew as soon as they end. It can also represent the idea of primordial unity related to something existing in or persisting from the beginning with such force or qualities it cannot be extinguished.

Ouroboros: An ancient symbol frequently used in alchemical illustrations to symbolize the circular nature of the alchemist's opus. Often represents self-reflexitivity or cyclicality, especially in the sense of something constantly recreating itself.

The world egg, celestial serpents and union with God.

“The ancient symbol for the Orphic mysteries was the serpent entwined egg, which signifies cosmos as encircled by the fiery creative spirit, the egg also represents the soul of the philosopher, the.

«Poster advertising Olivetti’s participation in an exhibition of office equipment (Switzerland). Designer: Walter Ballmer and Titti Campagnoli. From Graphis Posters (1973)».

Walter Ballmer/Titti Campagnoli Illustration for Olivetti Poster advertising Olivetti’s participation in an exhibition of office equipment. Designer: Walter Ballmer and Titti Campagnoli. From Graphis Posters 1973