Nº. 1 of  59

disintegration

sakrogoat:

Edvard Munch - Lust

sakrogoat:

Edvard Munch - Lust

(via slavsquats)

thusreluctant:

The Cliff at Dieppe by Monet

thusreluctant:

The Cliff at Dieppe by Monet

(Source: nevsepic.com.ua, via catonhottinroof)

elpasha71:

Title : Little Girl in Red aka Agnes in Red
Artist : Robert Henri

elpasha71:

Title : Little Girl in Red aka Agnes in Red

Artist : Robert Henri

(via catonhottinroof)

blastedheath:

Edvard Munch (Norwegian, 1863-1944), Amaryllis, 1908/09. Lithograph on wove paper, from the portfolio Alpha and Omega. Sheet: 350 x 230 mm.

blastedheath:

Edvard Munch (Norwegian, 1863-1944), Amaryllis, 1908/09. Lithograph on wove paper, from the portfolio Alpha and Omega. Sheet: 350 x 230 mm.

likeafieldmouse:

HiroshigeNew Year’s Eve Foxfires at the Changing Tree, Ōji (1857) 

clovenhoov:

Morne / Fórn mini East Coast tour poster.

clovenhoov:

Morne / Fórn mini East Coast tour poster.

(via magnetar1)

speciesbarocus:

Desiree Dolron - Fom Xteriors series (2001 - 2013).

(via luminousinsect)

burst-command-till-leather:

Lovecraft personal idea sketches for "At The Mountains Of Madness".

(via crimsoncreatures)

arsvitaest:

Camillo Miola, The Oracle, 1880, oil on canvasThe J. Paul Getty Museum
The Pythia, a virgin from the local village selected in ceremonies that established her as Apollo’s choice, sits atop the sacred tripod as the Delphic oracle. To the left is the omphalos, regarded as the center of the earth.
The prophetess went to the tripod on the seventh day of each month, the day of Apollo’s birth, nine months of the year, to await the god’s inspiration. Her inspired utterances were later interpreted by a priest. The ancient Greeks considered the Delphic oracle the final authority on almost any matter, whether religious, political or social.

arsvitaest:

Camillo Miola, The Oracle, 1880, oil on canvas
The J. Paul Getty Museum

The Pythia, a virgin from the local village selected in ceremonies that established her as Apollo’s choice, sits atop the sacred tripod as the Delphic oracle. To the left is the omphalos, regarded as the center of the earth.

The prophetess went to the tripod on the seventh day of each month, the day of Apollo’s birth, nine months of the year, to await the god’s inspiration. Her inspired utterances were later interpreted by a priest. The ancient Greeks considered the Delphic oracle the final authority on almost any matter, whether religious, political or social.

(via lupevision)

Nº. 1 of  59