The lithographs of the journey to Mount Sinai are by David Roberts 1796-1864 and in the public domain.
I found the grotesques in the Seven Caves with no attribution on another website. If anyone recognizes them, please let me know because they are probably copyrighted. I believe all the images are from Oxford.
My husband Bill offers technical help in all my projects, edits the texts, hears my complaints, and this time he created the Wordles and watched Colombo episodes with me for the Suzanne takes her Self-Loathing into the Caves feature.
Patrick Paglen and I developed the Seven Stations as a workshop for youth. Participants learned improvisational techniques to prepare for encounters along the way of Repentance. Twenty actors played the Deadly Sins, the Archetypal figures at the stations, and various guides and roving angels. The Archetypal figures were as follows: teacher (assurance of hope), fool (awareness), hermit/monk (examination of conscience), Raphael the Archangel (contrition), Guardian Angel (confession), Artisan (satisfaction), and Sophia/Wisdom (thanksgiving). The stations were set up all over a large church complex and the young people moved from station to station with a cheesecloth soul, and a devotional booklet. They received stickers at each station. The Seven Deadly sins positioned themselves in a very dark basement hallway and bargained for souls.
Patrick and I worked out the the theology behind the Seven Gates of Healing (as we called our program) from old confession manuals. The solitary scrolling through these web pages is flat and boring one-dimensional experience compared to playing through the Gates, interacting with real people.