This blackwork back piece.
Here we have two willow hoops daisy-chained together hanging from what looks like some type of necklace. The way the artist transitions from dark to light on the feathers is really something special. (Photo: Nancy Fancy)
This mandala design.
Mandala displays are worked into almost every tattoo design imaginable. If it’s be drawn up, inked, and appreciated, it’s probably been done in some type of mandala infused variation. This dreamcatcher definitely takes the cake as far as complicated webwork goes. Bravo. (Photo: Jonathan Toogood)
This watercolor hip piece.
Usually watercolor tattoos are bold lines filled in with watercolor style coloring for effect. However this piece was actually done entirely in a watercolor fashion. From the lines to the color, this amazing dreamcatcher tattoo is 100% watercolor. In style that is. (Photo: Simona Blanar)
This detailed miniature dreamcatcher tattoo.
Good luck trying to find a more elegant work than this tiny detailed dreamcatcher by South Korean tattoo artist Grain. You almost need a loupe to really appreciate this work of art.
This wonderful roped thigh piece.
Another wonderful design but what really stands out is the excellent ropework. (Photo: Alice Morgan)
These tiny stars.
Blue to pink gradient feathers match up nicely with the array of tiny stars stuck in the webbing. (Photo: Luxury Ink)
This shoulder tattoo.
Great color. Is mother of pearl the right word? (Photo: Eloise Entraigues)
This beautiful back piece.
A diverse assortment of tiny feathers hang from this hoop like trinkets from a charm bracelet. The hoop itself is suspended from another loose fitting necklace with a few of it’s own ornaments. (Photo: Jen)
These Indian feathers.
Indian feathers hang from this unique tree of life design. The large hoop features an impressive dotwork mandala flower with a few clock hands to tell the time. What an amazing work of art. (Photo: Mandy)
This single coral stone.
Native Americans have used red coral stones in jewelry for centuries. Stone age examples of these crafted stones have been dated as far back as 30,000 years ago. (Photo: Wika)