Led Zeppelin – The Ride at Hard Rock Park has been in the news a few times, mostly about how much people paid to be in the first run on the rollercoaster.
According to Wikipedia, this is the logo of the rollercoaster.
It's clearly based on The Ancient of Days, William Blake's picture of God creating the world by dividing nature with a compass.
That's a magnificent picture and an enduring image, but it's generally regarded as a negative one.
The Ancient of Days is Urizen, not a god but Demiurge, a Gnostic god of this world who is unrelated to the real creator. As this website says , "Blake’s famous picture is not of God creating, with his compass, order out of chaos, but Blake’s diabolical principle of lifeless rationalism reducing reality to empty quantity."
This website goes further and explains how the Demiurge did not know he was not God. "Blake also looked into Gnosticism, using a form of the Demiurge to represent Urizen, who Blake identified as the God of the Old Testament and maker of the Ten Commandments. Blake's brand of Gnosticism built a different bridge between the Testaments, making the Hebrew scripture the anti-thesis rather than the prelude to the coming of Christ. The Demiurge was seen as the god of this world, who believed himself the only God because he had accidentally been created by the Sophia and was left alone in this world."
Urizen is in approximately the same pose as Blake's Newton, a scientist. His head is down at knee level as he concentrates on his dry piece of paper. The universe is above and behind him, but he does not see them. Blake didn't think much of scientists.
Newton's efforts are creating a lifeless, rational and joyless world, just like Urizen's.
In contrast to all this rationalism, I quote an early rider on the rollercoaster. She said, "I didn't puke and I didn't wet my pants so I feel like I did good."
Well, they do say the road of excess leads to the palace of wisdom.