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Alan Lee - The Art of Middle-Earth

"Mirkwood" by Alan Lee. Long before he was involved with Peter Jackson's Lord of the Rings trilogy, Alan Lee was creating wonderful art about Middle Earth.

Alan Lee's concept art for  Treebeard from The Lord of the Rings: The Two Towers.

Alan Lee drawing of Tree Beard, from Lord of the Rings. Another pencil sketch illustrating an idea from Lord Of The Rings .

Stone Trolls Bob, Bert and Bill from "The Hobbit" by Alan Lee

Alan Lee - The Art of Middle-Earth

The Stone Trolls - Alan Lee. His Tolkien illustrations are my absolute favourites!

Phooka, Brian Froud & Alan Lee - The Púca (Irish for goblin) is a creature of Celtic folklore, notably in Ireland, the West of Scotland, and Wales. It is one of the myriad fairy folk, and, like many fairy folk, is both respected and feared by those who believe in it.

Phooka, Brian Froud & Alan Lee - The Púca (Irish for goblin) is a creature of Celtic folklore, notably in Ireland, the West of Scotland, and Wales.

A Phooka is a dangerous and often violent shapeshifting trickster from Celtic myth, known for their ability to change into great, fearsome black animals to scare humans. Some Phookas take a liking to humans and just play harmless pranks, other Phookas are blood-thirsty vampire-like creatures which lure humans to their doom.

What is Paganism and what is a Pagan?

"A phooka (a Celtic trickster) from the book *Faeries* by Brian Froud, Alan Lee et al." Whether or not this is in real Celtic mythology or just something someone came up with, this is freaking cool!

The Kelpie, by Alan Lee. In Celtic folklore, the kelpie was a supernatural entity in the form of a horse which would lurk underwater with only its eyes showing, and attempt to lure people into its trap. They could be distinguished from 'normal' horses by their manes, which never stopped dripping.

modern-faerie-tales: “The Kelpie” Brian Froud and Alan Lee. From Faeries Another Brian Froud image … love it

"Lady of the Lake" by Alan Lee

Avalon Camelot King Arthur: "Lady of the Lake," by Alan Lee.

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