Three sharks

Three Sharks

Piece description from the artist

In the shallow seas, three very menacing forms emerge from the dark aquatic realm. The most terrifying creature of the ocean is swimming right towards you, and there is not one but three great white sharks in the water. Rays of sunlight knife through the water and create a dappled effect on the skins of the massive predators. Meanwhile, ropey seaweed reaches from the sandy seabed to the surface creating a net to trap you as the top carnivores of the see approach.

This is an image I put together as a follow up to my work, "The Biggest Shark" ( ). I decided to publish this one just after getting back from a beach vacation as I was in a aquatic frame of mind. Luckily, while at the beach, I did not encounter any of these fearsome creatures.

Other works by Daniel Eskridge

About Daniel Eskridge

Marietta, GA

Daniel is a forty-something living in the Metro-Atlanta area, and he is one of the few people who was actually born and raised there. He is also married and has two sons and a daughter. By day, he works as software engineer at a small company. By night he is an artist producing realist works depicting scenes of American wildlife, farm animals, fantasy scenes, extinct animals, and images of the "American Wild West":

Daniel has dual degrees in computer science and fine art from the University of Georgia. Given his education, it would seem only natural for him to combine the two by producing art using a computer. Daniel practices a new form of art called "3D Rendering":, a form of virtual sculpting with a computer. This form of art is utilized by film studios for special effects as well as animated movies, but it can be used to make stills as well. "Check out this video of Daniel creating a 3D rendering!":

Daniel’s interest in art began when he was young. As a fan of science fiction and fantasy novels, he became particularly interested in the works of the illustrators that appeared on the covers, such as "Frank Frazetta": and "Michael Whelan": In college, he discovered the work of the "French Realists":, the "Pre-Raphaelites":, and the "Hudson River School":, which further influenced him and put his work on a course where nature was the dominant theme.

See Daniel's portfolio here

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