Fungus of the genus Hypholoma are found clustered around tree stumps in dense temperate woodlands. Easily identifiable due to the prismatic glow radiating from its surface, the most notable feature of the Hypholoma is its method of reproduction. In early Spring, tiny spores shaped as overly enthusiastic frog-like creatures suddenly pop from the mushroom to scatter about and mingle. As night falls, the forest is turned into a candy land of rampant debauchery as a Bacchanalian party rages until the first light of morning. The next day, exhausted spores cover the forest floor, passed out cold, still with smiles plastered on their faces. The tiny tree-like crowns spouting from their heads quickly root into the earth and each spore decomposes into the fertile soil. After the next rain, the spores sprout anew in the form of fully developed fungus and the process starts all over again. Medium: graphite on paper, digital paint.