Art, the Occult and Aliens

Thomas Sheridan of is a writer, speaker, and musician.  He’s the author of an informative book entitled, PUZZLING PEOPLE: THE LABYRINTH OF THE PSYCHOPATH.  However, Sheridan is also an amazing artist!  His artwork varies,  just as you might expect from a very talented artist.  Some of it has a positiveness and openness about it.  Others are decidedly dark.  Sometimes his art includes occult and alien symbology.

The short video below shows both light and dark aspects of his artwork.  The paintings draw us in, and the music is a perfect companion.

Our discussion of the occult and aliens in Sheridan’s artwork starts with his website, where he wrote, “I am very much interested in the occult and esoteric subjects…”  Of course, you can never know for certain what an artist intends through his art.  However, if you are aware of the occult, occult ritual and Illuminati symbology, you can easily see some of this symbology repeated in his artwork (and photos).

Sheridan is a researcher; and it’s obvious he did his “homework.”  For example, you might look at the use of the colour red (such as paint coming down trees that looks like blood, as well as red colour on the ground near the rabbit above), hearts with chambers and flowing blood, designs that utilize what is normally thought of as Satanic-based numerology, occult/ritual animals (snakes, cat, ravens, rabbit), the sun/moon, and arches and columns (Masonic architecture).

In “Point Pleasent” (no longer found online), you see a raven, the Eye of Horus (The All Seeing Eye), vampirism (with flowing blood), Illuminati triangles, and what appears to be Jacob’s ladder (Masonic).  In “Origins” (also known as “Origin of Flight”; in the middle of the page), intertwining snakes are a primary focus of this depiction of Creationism.  In “Diversions” (also known as Ghost Train”), he painted the Eye of Horus, a snake, an infant with umbilical cord, numerology-based designs, and more.  Check out “The Ritual,” “The Trees will Never Speak,” “The Transhumanist Jinn.”  and “Woven.”  His artwork provides us with a storyboard of the occult.

Sheridan also created paintings with scenes that relate to UFOs and aliens, as well as to the occult.  In “The Ishtar Gate,” he portrays the worship of a spaceship.  In “Gaslight,” he depicts a Medusa-like woman.  (Medusa was a snake-human alien hybrid.)  Here’s another version in “Medusa Oblongata.”  In “Edge of a Dream,” a women appears to be floating away into a different dimension, which could be interpreted as an alien abduction.  (Of course, this could also very well be a ritual sacrifice.)   In “Point Pleasent,” Sheridan uses Egyptian (alien) symbolology, such as the the Egyptian sun disk at the bottom of his painting.

Frequently Sheridan’s paintings show stark contrasts between the different worlds, dimensions or realities.  Even the wording used in the titles of some of his art and other works reflect both the occult and alien, such as Ishtar and Babylon.

Thomas Sheridan has been garnering well-earned attention and accolades for his different talents and personality style.  He shares with us his interests, extensive research and knowledge of the occult and aliens, which he occasionally depicts in his artwork.  And some might say that, by definition and core nature, the occult and aliens, are psychopathic activities or beings.  Actually, then, Sheridan’s art mixes three of his specialties — the occult, aliens and psychopathy — in an interesting (and sometimes disturbing) way.

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