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Nebula Tapestry featuring the photograph Eye of God by Peter Kennett

Boundary: Bleed area may not be visible.

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Eye of God Tapestry

Peter Kennett

by Peter Kennett




Image Size


Product Details

Our lightweight, microfiber tapestries are available in three different sizes and feature incredible artwork to complement any wall space. Each tapestry has hemmed edges for secure hanging with nails and/or thumbtacks.

Design Details

Behold the Eye of God.

Some stars die slowly, giving off puffs of gas and dust known as planetary nebulas to reveal small white dwarfs. Much... more

Care Instructions

Machine wash cold and tumble dry with low heat.

Ships Within

1 - 2 business days

Additional Products

Eye of God Photograph by Peter Kennett


Eye Of God Canvas Print

Canvas Print

Eye Of God Framed Print

Framed Print

Eye Of God Art Print

Art Print

Eye Of God Poster


Eye Of God Metal Print

Metal Print

Eye Of God Acrylic Print

Acrylic Print

Eye Of God Wood Print

Wood Print

Eye Of God Greeting Card

Greeting Card

Eye Of God iPhone Case

iPhone Case

Eye Of God Throw Pillow

Throw Pillow

Eye Of God Duvet Cover

Duvet Cover

Eye Of God Shower Curtain

Shower Curtain

Eye Of God Tote Bag

Tote Bag

Eye Of God Weekender Tote Bag

Weekender Tote Bag

Eye Of God T-Shirt


Eye Of God Coffee Mug

Coffee Mug

Eye Of God Spiral Notebook

Spiral Notebook

Eye Of God Tapestry


Eye Of God Jigsaw Puzzle

Jigsaw Puzzle

Tapestry Tags

tapestries space tapestries nebula tapestries astronomy tapestries cosmos tapestries

Photograph Tags

photographs space photos nebula photos astronomy photos cosmos photos

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Artist's Description

Behold the Eye of God.

Some stars die slowly, giving off puffs of gas and dust known as planetary nebulas to reveal small white dwarfs. Much larger stars die suddenly in powerful explosions known as supernovas, blasting gas, dust, and energy out in all directions as they collapse to form tiny neutron stars or black holes. The gas and dust expelled by dying stars eventually combines with the remains of others to form new stars and planets.

This is the Helix Nebula, a planetary nebula that formed when it's central star exhausted its hydrogen fuel and trandformed into a small White Dwarf star. The star's outer layers expanded and cooled, creating a huge envelope of dust and gas. Radiation flowing from the dying star ionizes this envelope, causing it to glow. As the glowing shells of gas expand over 10,000 years, they eventually thin out and become part of the interstellar medium. Planetary nebulas provide a snapshot of a transitional phase in the life and death of a star.

About Peter Kennett

Peter Kennett

Peter enjoys finding new places to explore and to capturing both the beauty and the feeling of the places he explores. His art has graced the halls of American Embassies around the world, airports and businesses. He continues to travel the world with his very patient wife Megan at his side.