For the restless, not the peaceful sleeping

enochliew:

Take Your Clothes Off by Adara Sánchez Anguiano

mashable:

Photographer Reveals the Lonely Side of Superheroes

Photographer Benoit Lapray’s photo series, “The Quest for Absolute" focuses on the loneliness of famous superheroes, set in the beautiful, yet desolate landscape of the French Alps.

detailsdetales:

Dante and Virgile in Hell, detail (1850)

William-Adolphe Bouguereau

lustik:

Motion-silhouette.tumblr.com
Designer,Illustrator:megumi kajiwara megumikajiwara.tumblr.com
Designer,book bind:Tatsuhiko Niijima tn-bookshelf.tumblr.com

via  Illustrativo and Prosthetic knowledge.

Lustiktwitter | pinterest | etsy

zitterberg:

Simon GoinardMutiny

cinemagorgeous:

The beautiful, mysterious art of Yousaf Ejaz.

victoriousvocabulary:

DANSE MACABRE
[noun & phrase]
the dance of death; an artistic genre of late-mediaeval allegory on the universality of death: no matter one’s station in life, the Dance of Death unites all. The Danse Macabre consists of the dead or personified Death summoning representatives from all walks of life to dance along to the grave, typically with a pope, emperor, king, child, and labourer.
Etymology: French - danse (from Middle English daunsen, from Anglo-Norman dancer, dauncer, “to dance”) + macabre (origin uncertain, potentially to be identified with Mediaeval Latin chorēa Machabaeōrum, a representation of the deaths of Judas Maccabaeus and his brothers).
[bubug]

victoriousvocabulary:

DANSE MACABRE

[noun & phrase]

the dance of death; an artistic genre of late-mediaeval allegory on the universality of death: no matter one’s station in life, the Dance of Death unites all. The Danse Macabre consists of the dead or personified Death summoning representatives from all walks of life to dance along to the grave, typically with a pope, emperor, king, child, and labourer.

Etymology: French - danse (from Middle English daunsen, from Anglo-Norman dancer, dauncer, “to dance”) + macabre (origin uncertain, potentially to be identified with Mediaeval Latin chorēa Machabaeōrum, a representation of the deaths of Judas Maccabaeus and his brothers).

[bubug]