The Hebrew and Greek that is transliterated as “Ezekiel” in English is translated in Spanish Sign Language with the sign for “vision,” referring to the vision in Ezekiel 1, esp. 1:26 – 1:28. (Source: Steve Parkhurst)
“Ezekiel” in Spanish Sign Language, source: Sociedad Bíblica de España
In Swiss-German Sign Language it is translated with a sign that depicts Ezekiel receiving an image from God that he passes on.
See also Ezekiel’s vision of the chariot (image).
Following is a Russian Orthodox icon of Ezekiel from the 18th century (found in the Transfiguration Church, Kizhi Monastery, Karelia, Russia).
Orthodox Icons are not drawings or creations of imagination. They are in fact writings of things not of this world. Icons can represent our Lord Jesus Christ, the Virgin Mary, and the Saints. They can also represent the Holy Trinity, Angels, the Heavenly hosts, and even events. Orthodox icons, unlike Western pictures, change the perspective and form of the image so that it is not naturalistic. This is done so that we can look beyond appearances of the world, and instead look to the spiritual truth of the holy person or event. (Source )