Craig Drake, "Bioluma"
Craig Drake, "Bioluma"
Craig Drake, "Bioluma"
Craig Drake, "Bioluma"
Craig Drake, "Bioluma"
Craig Drake, "Bioluma"

Craig Drake, "Bioluma"

$50.00

Bioluma by Craig Drake

Standard: Edition of 50 signed & numbered
3-Color Screen Print on 100lb Cougar Cover featuring glow-in-the-dark inks

Variant: Edition of 20 (signed & numbered)
3-Color Screen Print on 100lb Cougar Fine Art Paper

Oversized print at 24" x 36"

Printed by Seizure Palace Screen Printing

Please allow up to 6-8 weeks for delivery

Artist Statement

The jellyfish is my favorite deep sea creature because it is enigmatic and utterly magnificent.  The bioluminescence and seemingly alien form compelled me to interpret an illustration that captured its eerie beauty.  Its home environment feels akin to the deep reaches of space, which inspired me to create a composition as if it were an alien in a science fiction poster.

About The Artist

Craig Drake, originally from Detroit, moved to San Francisco in 1998 to work in animation and freelance design, later moving on to Electronic Arts. He started working for Lucasfilm in 2006 where he created his first Patrick Nagel parody image (a limited edition Princess Leia print). Since then, he has become known for Nagel-izing pop culture figures masterfully, bringing a sleek 80′s aesthetic to everyone in his path.

Habitat of the Month:
Deep Sea


Photo Credit: David Shale

The deep sea includes the deepest, darkest, coldest parts of the ocean which are under the greatest amounts of atmospheric pressure. Eighty percent of the ocean consists of waters greater than 1,000 meters in depth. Parts of the deep sea are also included in the pelagic zone, but these areas in the deepest reaches of the ocean have their own special characteristics. Most areas are cold, dark, and inhospitable to humans, but support a surprising number of species that thrive in this intense environment. In the parts of the deep sea where light can not penetrate, there are fish and other animals like giant squid. Because there is no sunlight, there are no algae to start food chains. Instead many animals living in the deep sea rely on the bodies of dead animals falling from the water above for food. There are two extreme environments in the deep sea where life is more abundant. These are cold seeps and hydrothermal vents. In these environments, food chains do not begin with plants or algae that make food from sunlight.

You can help save deep sea habitats

  1. Donate to organizations working to raise awareness and research such as PangeaSeed, the Deep Sea Conservation Coallition and WWF.

  2. Advocate stronger global and regional action to protect deep sea habitats and the animals that call them Home.

  3. Support the establishment and protection of marine protected areas (MPAs).

  4. Think twice before you buy.  Do not support the trade of endangered ocean animal products and try to reduce your carbon footprint.

  5. Educate yourself, friends and family on the issues facing the deep sea and other threatened marine habitats. Act NOW if you wish to save our seas.