The Latest

laurencephilomene-photo:

backstage at luna’s first burlesque show - part of an ongoing documentary series
(by laurence philomene)
Apr 14, 2014 / 1,971 notes

laurencephilomene-photo:

backstage at luna’s first burlesque show - part of an ongoing documentary series

(by laurence philomene)

(via girlsandguns)

Apr 12, 2014 / 16,120 notes
Apr 12, 2014 / 22 notes
flommus:

narabean: Jean-Michel Basquiat, Untitled (head of a madman), 1982.
Apr 11, 2014 / 40 notes

flommus:

narabean: Jean-Michel Basquiat, Untitled (head of a madman), 1982.

aerbor:

William Eggleston
Apr 11, 2014 / 521 notes

aerbor:

William Eggleston

(via madfuture)

likeafieldmouse:

Odilon Redon - The Haunted and the Haunters (1896)
Apr 10, 2014 / 1,054 notes

likeafieldmouse:

Odilon Redon - The Haunted and the Haunters (1896)

2000-lightyearsfromhome:

 

Untitled (Boy on river bank), 1960,
 Ralph Eugene Meatyard
Apr 10, 2014 / 36 notes

2000-lightyearsfromhome:

 

Untitled (Boy on river bank), 1960,

Ralph Eugene Meatyard

Apr 8, 2014 / 65 notes
un-titled-13:

 Elliott Erwitt, Robert Frank and son, New York, 1951
Apr 7, 2014 / 24 notes

un-titled-13:

 Elliott Erwitt, Robert Frank and sonNew York, 1951

Apr 7, 2014 / 219 notes

(via polerstuff)

canwefrenchkissnow:

Nobuyoshi Araki, Theatre of Love, 1965.
Apr 7, 2014 / 27 notes

canwefrenchkissnow:

Nobuyoshi ArakiTheatre of Love, 1965.

Apr 7, 2014 / 83 notes
art-library:

Frida Kahlo, The Wounded Deer, 1946.
From WikiPaintings:

Later in her life, Kahlo was interested in ancient Eastern religions and mysticism, and The Little Deer is an assimilation of her Mexican and European heritage with these ancient beliefs. The image is of Kahlo’s head placed on top of a stag, which is pierced with arrows. The arrows no doubt refer to her own pain and suffering due to her injuries, as well as her injurious marriage to Diego Rivera. At the bottom of the painting, Kahlo has written “carma,” alluding to these ancient mystic beliefs. She also combines the eastern belief system with Aztec. An ancient Aztec symbol, the deer symbolized the right foot, and in this she was alluding to her injured right side, the foot of which had been crushed in a bus accident, and right leg being fractured in eleven different places. One year before her death, her right leg was amputated up to her right knee, due to complications from gangrene.
Apr 5, 2014 / 27 notes

art-library:

Frida Kahlo, The Wounded Deer, 1946.

From WikiPaintings:

Later in her life, Kahlo was interested in ancient Eastern religions and mysticism, and The Little Deer is an assimilation of her Mexican and European heritage with these ancient beliefs. The image is of Kahlo’s head placed on top of a stag, which is pierced with arrows. The arrows no doubt refer to her own pain and suffering due to her injuries, as well as her injurious marriage to Diego Rivera. At the bottom of the painting, Kahlo has written “carma,” alluding to these ancient mystic beliefs. She also combines the eastern belief system with Aztec. An ancient Aztec symbol, the deer symbolized the right foot, and in this she was alluding to her injured right side, the foot of which had been crushed in a bus accident, and right leg being fractured in eleven different places. One year before her death, her right leg was amputated up to her right knee, due to complications from gangrene.