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Goya

Francisco Goya: "The Sleep of Reason Produces Monsters" (Spanish: El sueño de la razón produce monstruos) (One of the most famous prints of the "Caprichos") c. 1799 Type: Etching, aquatint, drypoint and burin, Dimensions: cm × 15 cm

Francisco De Goya- The Sleep of Reason Produces Monsters from Los Caprichos

Spanish Romanticism - Francisco De Goya- The Sleep of Reason Produces Monsters from Los Caprichos published

He stopped drawing in color, and none of his figures had faces. Instead there was a scribble or mist, as if he saw everyone with the potential for great evil, and if so they deserved no recognition. The only person who he ever drew without an ominous cloud was Smith, the ginger boy who stumbled into his house one night.

an art of self destruction. it is the tendency of self-protection that pushed the pain-haunted pina to put so many self-embracing hand movements in her dance

Leonardo Da Vinci- Mona-Lisa

See Mona Lisa, Leonardo Da Vinci's masterpiece at the Louvre. Get an updated picture of you standing next to her. I have a photo of you with Mona at 15 and I need a picture of you with her at Thanks!

Which Way Books: Invasion of the Black Slime. Choosing between coloured doors - this ending was behind the red door, I think.

The Monster Under the Bed. I would take a running leap off my bed when I got up. I think that's why I store stuff under my bed. No room for monsters .

Paul Schneggenburger - "The Sleep of the Beloved" - Photographic time lapse of couples in bed, sleeping, over the course of six hours lit with a candle alone. S) Temps/Mouvement/Territoire

Victorian vampire - I pinned this picture, there had been not many information’s about the origin. Are you the creator of this picture? Please send me a message if I should add any name, link or further information’s. Thank you. - Ich habe dieses Bild gepinnt, leider waren kaum Informationen zum Urheber enthalten. Bist du der Urheberrechtsinhaber dieses Bildes? Melde dich bei mir, wenn du möchtest, dass dein Name, Link und sonstige Infos hinzugefügt werden sollen. Vielen Dank.

One image from Max Ernst’s Une Semaine de Bonté 1934 collage - Absolutely reminds me of the song "Lucifer and Luminesta" by Circus Contraption. I am in love with this.

It's Dark In Here: The Images of Elisa Lazo |  The Heavenly Host  Model: rhienium  Muah: thebirdbones  AMAZING mask: phillipvaldez  Gorgeous bustle coat: kambriel

visioluxus: “The Heavenly Host Model: rhienium Muah: thebirdbones AMAZING mask: phillipvaldez Gorgeous bustle coat: kambriel This mask is one I’ve been badgering my husband about making for a while now. His work will be on exhibit in the Netherlands.

Yes, I really like portraits, but portraits without faces… LOVE! The crisp, clean jackets, married perfectly with the distorted pulled paint… sigh… so beautiful! These very well dressed, mysterious men are the work of French artist Carole Brémaud - and even though I don’t know what any of these fellas actually look like, I am in fact, completely smitten.

These very well dressed, mysterious men are the work of French artist Carole Brémaud This would be interesting to try and recreate as a photography collection

"The Swing" Fragonard. 1767. love this painting. she's such a tease. rococo period is one of my faves.

Les hasards heureux de l'escarpolette (The Happy Accidents of the Swing) Jean-Honoré Fragonard Wallace Collection, London

Francisco de Goya, Saturn Devouring His Son, (1819-1823). Professional Artist is the foremost business magazine for visual artists. Visit ProfessionalArtistMag.com.- www.professionalartistmag.com

Would you be disturbed if you saw this painting on a boardroom wall? Francisco de Goya, Saturn Devouring His Son,

ピーテル・ブリューゲル1世「バベルの塔」1568年頃 油彩、板 Museum BVB, Rotterdam, the Netherlands

Pieter Bruegel the Elder ca. 1520 – 1569 The Tower of Babel (Rotterdam) oil on panel × 75 cm) — 1563 Museum Boijmans Van Beuningen, Rotterdam Pieter Bruegel the Elder biography This work is linked to Genesis