These bleeding hearts.
A black and grey ink hummingbird feeds from a row of heart-shaped flowers. Or are they apples?(Photo: Jackalope)
This delicate design.
Talk about elegant, this mainly grey ink hummingbird strikes a killer pose. (Photo: East Iz)
This colorful watercolor work.
As you’ve most likely noticed, watercolor hummingbird tattoos are fairly popular—and it’s easy to tell why. Another breathtaking watercolor work courtesy of June June.
This miniature hummingbird.
Another miniature monochromatic masterpiece from the one and only Doctor Woo. Woo is a Los Angeles based tattooist who’s clientele list reads like a who’s who of Hollywood’s young, rich, and famous. (Photo: Doctor Woo)
This geometric breast.
Ben frequently incorporates dotwork patterns into his animal tattoo designs. (Photo: Ben Doukakis)
This beautiful triangular pattern.
Ewa you so goooood. (Photo: Ewa Sroka)
This naturalistic scene.
This gorgeous floral piece features a hungry hummingbird looking for a meal. (Photo: Matt Laster)
These tiny cacti.
Blink and you’ll miss them. Two tiny cacti can be seen on the bird’s chest as well as what looks like a daisy or sunflower design on the wing. (Photo: Daryle Fountain)
This beautiful blackwork design.
Fun fact: A hummingbird has more feathers per square inch than any other bird in the animal kingdom. Their unique throat feathers reflect the light much like that of a soap bubble, creating that brilliant sparkling effect you often see. But their feathers are more than just a fashion statement. The males use their long tail feathers to create loud sounds to help attract a mate. (Photo: Fillipe Pacheco)
This tiny sketch style pelvis piece.
A dainty watercolor work with an undeniably feminine feel. (Photo: Doy)