Escher style Geometry Art from J. R. Masterman's 9th grade geometry class

African animal rhinoceros motif first-time tessellation by a child rhinoceros motif tessellation


Ideally, a tessellation's "tile" (the basic repeating shape that fills the page like jigsaw puzzle pieces) should be recognizable even if it's a silhouette without internal coloring and lines visible. In this case, ummm... I doubt anyone's ever seen a rhinocorn before, so we have to make unusual allowances.

Ideally, we would see ALL PARTS of the rhinocorns, not just their smiling heads and front hooves, but I understand that these rhinocorns are stuffed and mounted on Cindy's walls. There are no pink or blue rhinocorn behinds to see... Not in Cindy's living room, anyway, where she does her geometry homework. She...umm... hunted these rhinocorns down and stuffed and mounted them, as soon as she learned that the rhinocorn population explosion of 2011 was vastly reducing invisible pink unicorns' traditional Pennsylvania grazing lands.

The World Wildlife Fund wishes to have a strong word with Cindy, but the fact that rhinocorns and unicorns are both mythical is giving the WWF's lawyers a hard time and intense cerebral discomfort. Pity the rhinocorns, the unicorns, and the lawyers.