This sprawling spirograph.
If you didn’t have a spirograph set as a kid, your childhood was enormously incomplete. Spirographs were a kind of open stencil with another circular stencil placed inside that when moved in conjunction with a pencil formed a geometric shape made up of one continuous line (see above image). Please excuse the crude explanation. (Photo: Erika)
This watercolor thigh piece.
This adorable ruby-throated hummingbird tattoo.
Fun fact: The average ruby-throated hummingbird weighs less than a US nickel. A nickel weighs just 4.5 grams. (Photo: Lazer Liz)
This feeding bird.
Hummingbirds don’t suck nectar through their beaks. Instead they use their tiny forked-tongue to lap the nectar up at lightening fast speeds. (Photo: Nick Hart)
This baby hummingbird wrist tattoo.
Hummingbirds are often called “The jewels of summer,” or “The jewels of the jungle.” (Photo: Mustang Carmona)
This tiny ankle tattoo.
Pictured above is a species of hummingbird known as the booted racket-tail. It gets it’s name from the short white feathers adorning it’s feet and it’s long, spindly tail featuring paddle-like feather arrangements on the tips. (Photo: Anna Yershova)
This fantastic watercolor work.
This large side tattoo.
By far the largest design on the list, this fantastic abstract-esque work covers almost the entire side of the subjects torso. (Photo: Dynoz)
This monochromatic wrist tattoo.
This tiny detailed wrist tattoo looks as if it could fly off the wrist at any second. (Photo: Doctor Woo)
These dazzling drips.
A spectacular watercolor hummingbird tattoo accented with trailing drips of various colors. Fun fact: The hummingbird has 325 different known species, yet only 8 of those permanently reside in the US. (Photo: Ewa Sroka)