This article accompanies the fable
The Tree of Life of course appears in Genesis 2-3 in the middle of the Garden of Eden, as something Adam and Eve are forbidden to eat from and, when they do, they are driven off by an angel with a flaming sword. But in the revelation of the prophet Joseph Smith the Tree of Life is now a desirable destination where we can eat bright white fruit. It adds a few things like a "rod of iron" by a river and a "great and spacious building" full of mocking people (the other "abominable" churches). Saint Augustine would have been horrified.
The painting below, Älvalek (1866), is by August Malmström, a Swedish painter.
Lehi's Dream is one of innocence and faith. By contrast, The First Book of Nephi, Chapter 11 is more controversial. It is difficult to avoid the linkage between the Virgin Mary vision below and Joseph Smith's later claim that an angel commanded him on pain of death to become a polygamist. An angel appears and being "carried away in the spirit" leads directly to pregnancy...
From there, no matter that his wife Emma (above) was infuriated by it, Smith moved on to justify polygamy in the controversial Doctrine and Covenants 132, 61-63:
Below, the dangers in thinking ten virgins can belong to you... It gets out of control.
Luis Ricardo Falero's Vision of Faust is from 1878. Falero was born in Granada, Spain, but he painted mostly in Paris and London, specializing in erotic, Orientalist and supernatural themes before his death in 1896. For another painting: here.