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About Digital Art / Professional Core Member Felipe Pérez27/Male/Chile Groups :iconrealisticpokemon: RealisticPokemon
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Deviant for 10 Years
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Statistics 153 Deviations 2,301 Comments 33,058 Pageviews

Newest Deviations

El Cid by Feig-Art El Cid :iconfeig-art:Feig-Art 37 2 Trauko by Feig-Art Trauko :iconfeig-art:Feig-Art 51 2 William Tell by Feig-Art William Tell :iconfeig-art:Feig-Art 84 2 Castle in the Clouds by Feig-Art Castle in the Clouds :iconfeig-art:Feig-Art 110 7 Golden Gryphon by Feig-Art Golden Gryphon :iconfeig-art:Feig-Art 160 9 Sovnya by Feig-Art Sovnya :iconfeig-art:Feig-Art 59 2 Amphisbaena by Feig-Art Amphisbaena :iconfeig-art:Feig-Art 92 0 Bend Sword by Feig-Art Bend Sword :iconfeig-art:Feig-Art 33 7 Zadquiel by Feig-Art Zadquiel :iconfeig-art:Feig-Art 90 3 Comission Work by Feig-Art Comission Work :iconfeig-art:Feig-Art 72 11 Leonardo Da vinci by Feig-Art Leonardo Da vinci :iconfeig-art:Feig-Art 89 5 Diare by Feig-Art Diare :iconfeig-art:Feig-Art 104 9 Sons of Fire by Feig-Art Sons of Fire :iconfeig-art:Feig-Art 53 3 Midori no Oni by Feig-Art Midori no Oni :iconfeig-art:Feig-Art 60 3 Amaterasu by Feig-Art Amaterasu :iconfeig-art:Feig-Art 197 12 Iga Jonin by Feig-Art Iga Jonin :iconfeig-art:Feig-Art 143 9

Random Favourites

Sir Safir by GENZOMAN Sir Safir :icongenzoman:GENZOMAN 3,680 262 Hanzo Hattori by el-grimlock Hanzo Hattori :iconel-grimlock:el-grimlock 400 69 Tomoe by el-grimlock Tomoe :iconel-grimlock:el-grimlock 357 54 Punk YOU by DeathT-2 Punk YOU :icondeatht-2:DeathT-2 17 23 Dos Tigres by Amnilam Dos Tigres :iconamnilam:Amnilam 12 5 Hibagon by peerro Hibagon :iconpeerro:peerro 69 46 Honey and Clover : Together by Itasugen Honey and Clover : Together :iconitasugen:Itasugen 351 116 Soga no umako by GENZOMAN Soga no umako :icongenzoman:GENZOMAN 7,715 563 Epic Torea by reiq Epic Torea :iconreiq:reiq 1,652 138 EPIC TAO by reiq EPIC TAO :iconreiq:reiq 2,939 182 Tierra De Dragones by Articu Tierra De Dragones :iconarticu:Articu 23 49 Haohmaru Musashi by GENZOMAN Haohmaru Musashi :icongenzoman:GENZOMAN 4,621 263


Feig-Art's Profile Picture
Felipe Pérez
Artist | Professional | Digital Art
I'm Feig, a Chilean Freelance Illustrator, specializing in digital art and fantasy illustrations.


El Cid
Another work for the Chilean TCG, "Mitos y Leyendas". This time one of the most legendary hero of the Spain History, Rodrigo Díaz de Vivar, "El Cid".

Let's see some of wikinformation about him: 

Rodrigo Díaz de Vivar (c. 1040 – 1099), better known as El Cid, or simply Rodrigo, was a Castilian nobleman and military leader in medieval Spain. The Moors called him El Cid, which meant the Lord (probably from the original Arabic al-Sayyid, السیِّد), and the Christians, El Campeador, which stood for Outstanding Warrior. He was born in Vivar, a town near the city of Burgos. After his death, he became Castile's celebrated national hero and the protagonist of the most significant medieval Spanish epic poem, El Cantar de Mio Cid.
Born a member of the minor nobility, El Cid was brought up at the court of King Ferdinand the Great and served Ferdinand's son, Sancho II of León and Castile. He rose to become the commander and royal standard-bearer (armiger regis) of Castile upon Sancho's ascension in 1065. Rodrigo went on to lead the Castilian military campaigns against Sancho's brothers, Alfonso VI of León and García II of Galicia, as well as in the Muslim kingdoms in Al-Andalus. He became renowned for his military prowess in these campaigns, which helped expand Castilian territory at the expense of the Muslims and Sancho's brothers' kingdoms. When conspirators murdered Sancho in 1072, Rodrigo found himself in a tight spot. Since Sancho was childless, the throne passed to his brother Alfonso, the same whom El Cid had helped remove from power. Although Rodrigo continued to serve the Castilian sovereign, he lost his ranking in the new court which treated him at arm's length and suspiciously. Finally, in 1081, he was ordered into exile.

El Cid found work fighting for the Muslim rulers of Zaragoza, whom he defended from their traditional enemies, Aragon and Barcelona. While in exile, he regained his reputation as a strategist and formidable military leader. He repeatedly turned out victorious in battle against the Muslim rulers of Lérida and their Christian allies, as well as against a large Christian army under King Sancho Ramírez of Aragon. In 1086, an expeditionary army of North African Almoravids inflicted a severe defeat to Castile, compelling Alfonso to overcome the resentments he harbored against El Cid. The terms for the return to the Christian service must have been attractive enough since Rodrigo soon found himself fighting for his former Lord. Over the next several years, however, El Cid set his sights on the kingdom-city of Valencia, operating more or less independently of Alfonso while politically supporting the Banu Hud and other Muslim dynasties opposed to the Almoravids. He gradually increased his control over Valencia; the Islamic ruler, al-Qadir, became his tributary in 1092. When the Almoravids instigated an uprising that resulted in the death of al-Qadir, El Cid responded by laying siege to the city. Valencia finally fell in 1094, and El Cid established an independent principality on the Mediterranean coast of Spain. He ruled over a pluralistic society with the popular support of Christians and Muslims alike.

El Cid's final years were spent fighting the Almoravid Berbers. He inflicted upon them their first major defeat in 1094, on the plains of Caurte, outside Valencia, and continued resisting them until his death. Although Rodrigo remained undefeated in Valencia, his only son, and heir, Diego Rodríguez died fighting against the Almoravids in the service of Alfonso in 1097. After El Cid's death in 1099, his wife, Jimena Díaz, succeeded him as ruler of Valencia, but she was eventually forced to surrender the principality to the Almoravids in 1102.

To this day, El Cid remains a Spanish popular folk-hero and national icon. Numerous plays, films, folktales, songs, and even video games continue to memorialize the traditions of allegiance that his allegories typify.

Hi! It's been a long time since my last work published, but I've been full of work this weeks. This time I come with one of my most special works. This illustration was made in March for the Chilean TCG "Mitos y Leyendas", and represents one of the most famous mythological creatures of Chile.
Let's see some about this creature:

In the traditional Chilota mythology of Chiloé, the Trauco is a humanoid creature of small stature - similar to a dwarf or golum - who lives in the deep forests of Chiloé, an island in the south of Chile. It has an ugly face, and legs without feet.  It has a powerful magnetism that attracts young and middle-aged women. The Trauco carries a small stone-headed hatchet that he uses to strike trees in the forest to symbolize his sexual potency.

Whoever the Trauco chooses who will go to him, even if she is sleeping, and fall enraptured at his feet. No woman can resist his magical attraction; all have sexual intercourse with him. Also, the men of Chiloé fear the Trauco, because his gaze can be deadly for them.

When a single woman is pregnant and no one steps forward as the father, people assume that the Trauco is the father. Because the Trauco is irresistible, the woman is considered blameless. 

I hope you like it! :D

William Tell
Another work for the Chilean TCG "Mitos y Leyendas". This time, a legendary hero of the Swiss History. Let's see some of Wikinformation about him:

William Tell (in the four languages of Switzerland: German: Wilhelm Tell; French: Guillaume Tell; Italian: Guglielmo Tell; Romansh: Guglielm Tell) is a folk hero of Switzerland. His legend is recorded in a late 15th-century Swiss illustrated chronicle. It is set in the time of the original foundation of the Old Swiss Confederacy in the early 14th century. According to the legend, Tell—an expert marksman with the crossbow—assassinated Gessler, a tyrannical reeve of Habsburg Austria positioned in Altdorf, Uri.

Along with Arnold von Winkelried, Tell is a central figure in Swiss patriotism as it was constructed during the Restoration of the Confederacy after the Napoleonic era.

Several accounts of the Tell legend exist. The earliest sources give an account of the apple shot, Tell's escape, and the ensuing rebellion. The assassination of Gessler is not mentioned in the Tellenlied but is already present in the White Book of Sarnen account.

The legend as told by Tschudi (ca. 1570) essentially follows the account in the White Book, but adds further detail, such as Tell's given name Wilhelm, his being from Bürglen, and the precise date of the apple-shot of 18 November 1307.

William Tell was known as a strong man, a mountain climber, and an expert shot with the crossbow. In his time, the Habsburg emperors of Austria were seeking to dominate Uri, and Tell became one of the conspirators of Werner Stauffacher, vowing to resist Habsburg rule. Gessler, the newly appointed Austrian Vogt of Altdorf, raised a pole under the village lindentree, hung his hat on top of it, and demanded that all the townsfolk bow before the hat.

On 18 November 1307, Tell visited Altdorf with his young son and passed by the hat, publicly refusing to bow to it, and was arrested. Gessler—intrigued by Tell's famed marksmanship but resentful of his defiance—devised a cruel punishment. Tell and his son were to be executed. However, he could redeem his life by shooting an apple off the head of his son Robert in a single attempt. Tell split the apple with a bolt from his crossbow. Gessler then noticed that Tell had removed two crossbow bolts from his quiver. Before releasing him, he asked why. Tell was reluctant to answer, but after Gessler promised he would not kill him, he replied that had he killed his son, he would have killed Gessler with the second bolt. Gessler was furious and ordered Tell to be bound, saying that he had promised to spare his life, but instead would imprison him for the remainder of his life.

Tell was brought to Gessler's boat to be taken to the dungeon in the castle at Küssnacht. A storm broke on Lake Lucerne, and the guards were afraid that their boat would sink. They begged Gessler to remove Tell's shackles so he could take the helm and save them. Gessler gave in, but once freed, Tell led the boat to a rocky place and leapt from the boat. The site is already known in the "White Book" as the "Tellsplatte" ("Tell's slab"). Since the 16th century the site has been marked by a memorial chapel.

The Hohle Gasse between Immensee and Küssnacht.

Tell ran cross-country to Küssnacht. As Gessler arrived, Tell assassinated him, using the second crossbow bolt, along a stretch of the road cut through the rock between Immensee and Küssnacht, now known as the Hohle Gasse. Tell's blow for liberty sparked a rebellion in which he played a leading part, leading to the formation of the Old Swiss Confederacy.

According to Tschudi, Tell fought again against Austria in the 1315 Battle of Morgarten. Tschudi also has an account of Tell's death in 1354, according to which he was killed trying to save a child from drowning in the Schächenbach River in Uri

Golden Gryphon
Another work for the Chilean TCG "Mitos y Leyendas".

Let's see some of wikinformation about one of the most famous legendary creatures:

Have the body, tail, and back legs of a lion; the head and wings of an eagle; and an eagle's talons as its front feet. Because the lion was traditionally considered the king of the beasts and the eagle the king of birds, the griffin was thought to be an especially powerful and majestic creature. The griffin was also thought of as king of all creatures. Griffins are known for guarding treasure and priceless possessions. 

In Greek and Roman texts, griffins and Arimaspeans were associated with gold. Indeed, in later accounts, "griffins were said to lay eggs in burrows on the grounds and these nests contained gold nuggets." Adrienne Mayor, a classical folklorist, proposes that the griffin was an ancient misconception derived from the fossilized remains of the Protoceratops found in gold mines in the Altai mountains of Scythia, in present-day southeastern Kazakhstan, or in Mongolia, though this hypothesis has been strongly contested as it ignores pre-Mycenaean accounts. In antiquity it was a symbol of divine power and a guardian of the divine.

I hope you like it! :D



Add a Comment:
RicardoCabrera Featured By Owner Jun 21, 2017  Professional Digital Artist
compatriota watch altoke XD 
marcoexplosivo Featured By Owner Jun 13, 2017  Hobbyist Traditional Artist
sube al trauko te quedo bueno  saludos
sgl17 Featured By Owner Apr 30, 2017  Hobbyist Digital Artist
You're very talented.  I love your portraits.
Feig-Art Featured By Owner Apr 30, 2017  Professional Digital Artist
thank you so much! :D
MarkedMinuet Featured By Owner Apr 24, 2017
Love your talent!
Feig-Art Featured By Owner Apr 24, 2017  Professional Digital Artist
thank you so much :D
SoPhoenix Featured By Owner Nov 3, 2016  Professional General Artist
Awesome work!
Feig-Art Featured By Owner Nov 3, 2016  Professional Digital Artist
thank you! :D
SoPhoenix Featured By Owner Nov 4, 2016  Professional General Artist
You're welcome!
dragonkan Featured By Owner Oct 15, 2016  Hobbyist Digital Artist
love your art dude really awesome stuff ya got. 
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