Feminine Mysticism in Art: Artists Envisioning the Divine

This colorful and inspirational slide show of transcendental art synchronized to uplifting music is a stunning collaboration of art works by over fifty contemporary visionary artists from an assortment of spiritual traditions.

The purpose of the DVD is to not only document a genre of art referred to as feminine mysticism, but also to reveal powerful images of the Divine in his/her myriad forms.

Feminine Mysticism is a spiritual movement devoted to the re-enchantment of the feminine face of God, which has been lost to many westerners, but is beginning to resurface in various ways. The core artistic mission is to cultivate an awareness of the Great Goddess so that we can move into a new mode of consciousness, a symbiotic union between the masculine and feminine aspects within the human psyche and society at large. However, before this shift in consciousness can occur, the awakening of the Divine Feminine needs to occur on a massive level, which is why it is crucialto get as many images as possible into the public's view at this time.

Some of the contributing visual artists are Martina Hoffman, Maura Holden, Mark Henson, Daniel Mirante, Amoraea Dreamseed, Daniel Holeman, PaulHeussenstamm, Blaze Warrender, Mariela de la Paz,Francene Hart,Victoria Christian, Hrana Janto, Suzanne Deveuve and several other mind blowing transcendental artists.

The musicians include Sasha Butterfly, Elijah and the Band of Light, Kan' Nal, Montana Soul, Heather Noel, Duane Light and Susan Garret and Nancy Bloom.

The DVD is now on tour and will be used for promotional purposes at spiritual conferences and sacred music/art festivals around the world. It will bereleased in 2008 at Earth Dance International,The Oregon Country Fair,The Harmony Festival, Faerie Worlds, Burning Man and several other conferences.

You can see the dvd tour schedule at www.victoriachristian.com

Views: 150


You need to be a member of Ashland Source Center to add comments!

Join Ashland Source Center

Comment by Art of the Universe by Cortez on August 14, 2009 at 1:14pm
Cool videos!
Comment by Zander Dorje on April 18, 2009 at 3:38am
Wonderful music and amazing imagery. Thanks.

Earth & Eco News


The Anthropocene defines Earth's most recent geologic time period as being human-influenced, or anthropogenic, based on overwhelming global evidence that atmospheric, geologic, hydrologic, biospheric and other earth system processes are now altered by humans. The word combines the root "anthropo", meaning "human" with the root "-cene", the standard suffix for "epoch" in geologic time. The Anthropocene is distinguished as a new period either after or within the Holocene, the current epoch, which began approximately 10,000 years ago (about 8000 BC) with the end of the last glacial period.

Solar Power To Become 4th Largest Electric Power Capacity In The World (Passing Up Wind) | CleanTechnica

Frost & Sullivan’s recent analysis Global Power Industry Outlook, 2018, which posits that solar will surpass wind in global energy capacity starting in 2020, making it the fourth largest source of energy generation behind coal, gas and hydro. Less than a year ago, solar surpassed nuclear energy to reach 5th place.

California is throttling back record levels of solar—and that’s bad news for climate goals | MIT Technology Review

Californians are enjoying a sunny spring, which means the state’s solar farms and rooftop panels are flooding the grid with electricity. The problem is, they’re producing so much that plummeting prices and mandates by the state’s grid operator are forcing renewable power plants to throttle back production. In April, California solar and wind farms shut down or dialed back nearly 95,000 megawatt-hours of electricity, a new record, according to the California Independent System Operator, which manages the vast majority of the state’s electricity. That’s enough to power more than 30 million homes for an hour.

© 2018   Created by Ashland Source Center.   Powered by

Badges  |  Report an Issue  |  Terms of Service