Reproduced from Daniel's Watercolour paintings, These premium coasters are made from heat, stain and scratch resistant melamine. They have a cork backing to prevent scratching...View full product details
Watercolour illustration of a Whale by Daniel Mackie. Printed on High quality 330gsm card. Cards are 7x5 inchs. Cards are blank inside so can be...View full product details
Illustrated with chickens and roosters. These trays are handmade in Sweden by using Scandinavian birch wood. certified by the Forest Stewardship Council, they are superb! We have...View full product details
A5 Perfect Bound notebook. Songbirds. Soft cover with 100 Pages and rounded corners - Created with luxury cream stock lined inside for your thoughts.- Sourced with care...View full product details
In Aesop’s fable, ‘The Hare, the Hound and the Goatherd’, a dog gives chase to a hare, but upon failing to catch him the goatherd laughs at him. The dog, once he has his breath back, tells the goatherd, “I was merely running for my dinner but he was running for his life”.
All prints are mounted and backed with white core polar ingress mount board. (14 x18 is double mounted)
Copyright © 2016 Daniel Mackie All Rights Reserved
You know the old philosophical dilemma, ‘what came first, the rooster or the egg?'
What's that, it’s the chicken not the rooster... oh, but you know roosters lay eggs too don’t you, it’s not just chickens? And one thing you should know is that if a rooster does lay an egg then you’d be wise not to have it for breakfast, as it would most certainly be a bad egg… a really bad egg… the baddest of bad eggs… a dreaded Cockatrice!
Watercolour painting by Daniel Mackie Image © Daniel Mackie.
One of them has played James Bond, adding a ‘licence to pout’ to a ‘licence to kill’, another, armed with a paintbrush, gave a woman named Mona Lisa the most mysterious and talked about pout in the world, and one of them currently seems to find celebrity fame solely through pouting. But what does Daniel Craig, Leonardo da Vinci, and Kim Kardashian all have in common? They’re all cheeky monkeys, that’s what - well according to Chinese astrology they are anyway.
Tyrannosaurus Rex was named by Henry Fairfield Osborn, president of the American Museum of Natural History in 1905. He used greek, tyrannos, (meaning "tyrant") and sauros, (meaning "lizard"). and Latin, rex (meaning "king"). Translates as Tyrant Lizard the King!