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Transitional symbols 

Kairos Consultancy's designs use a synthesis of human and natural symbolism ... inspired by e.g.:

- ArtTrispiral pre Celtic symbol on threshold stone:

Newgrange, Co. Meath, Ireland. Newgrange (Sí an Bhrú) is a Stone Age passage tomb built in around 3200 BC. Symbols are carved on the threshold stone and some other stones inside and outside the tomb. Newgrange is part of the larger Brú na Bóinne complex which features Newgrange, Knowth and Dowth. The Brú na Bóinne complex "is Europe's largest and most important concentration of prehistoric megalithic art. The monuments there had social, economic, religious and funerary functions." (UNESCO)
Newgrange is a UNESCO World Heritage Site.
Giant's Causeway

- Natural formscircular stone form within a hexagonal shape:

Giant's Causeway, Co. Antrim, Northern Ireland. The Giant's Causeway is an area of about 40,000 interlocking basalt columns caused by the cooling of volcanic activity approximately 50–60 million years ago. Legend states that it was built by the Irish giant Fionn mac Cumhaill (Finn MacCool) as stepping stones to Scotland.

The Giant's Causeway is UNESCO World Heritage Site.

- Symbols: celebrating diversity and biodiversity. Colours include those inspired by wider indigenous teachings and Jungian alchemical theories.
(Infinite Diversity in Infinite Combinations) (ST TOS) 
"We who are together are one" (dream @CS)

Rotation                                      (c)CS

The Rotation of the Elements.

Colours include those inspired by
alchemy, Jungian theory and
wider indigenous teachings.

The alchemical process
has various stages, e.g.:
Nigredo, Albedo, Citrinitas & Rubedo.

Threshold stone, Newgrange
Inside NewgrangeCS

Interior symbol, Newgrange
Wheel of the Year

Wheel of the Year 

Giant's Causeway

Hexagonal and circular stones -
The Giant's Causeway, Co. Antrim

 Giant's Causeway
The Giant's Causeway, Co. Antrim

Beuys, a German sculptor, visited both Newgrange and the Giant's Causeway in 1974.
"Beuys’ approach to art was informed by a set of methodologies which saw the inner life of the human being and the outer world with which she or he engages as profoundly linked in both physical and psychic terms." (Walters, 2010: 22)

Walters (2010: 23) proposes that Beuys' work offers "a potential set of strategies and approaches that rekindle important spiritual relationships between people, places and myth that can be worked with in developing an eco-anthropology..."

Walters, J. (2010) Working ‘in the Opposite Direction’Joseph Beuys in the FieldAnthropological Journal of European Cultures, Vol.19(2): 22–43.