fickle sililoquies
find me in the shadows, lose me in your daylight
� � � � � �

My hours are married
to shadows.
My soul,
married to the moon.


f

femme


22

years old


I feel outcast on a cold star, unable to feel anything but awful helpless numbness. —Sylvia Plath, 13 October 1959, The Unabridged Journals of Sylvia Plath (via lifeinpoetry)

theartofanimation:

Renee Nault

katsv:

Victorian fairy painting

'Fairy painting, particularly when produced in its Golden Age, between 1840 and 1870, is a peculiarly British contribution to the development of Romanticism. […] As modern industrial progress engulfed the English countryside, the Victorians embraced belief in fairies as a reaction to the disenchantment of the world […] Fairy painting is the visual evidence of a spectrum of mid-19th-century preoccupations: nationalism, antiquarianism, exploration, anthropology, the dismantling of religious belief and, crucially, the emergence of spiritualism.’ Jeremy Maas and others, Victorian Fairy Paintingexhib. catalogue (Royal Academy of Arts: Merrell Holberton, London, 1998)

John Anster Fitzgerald (1823-1906), The Fairy’s Barque, 1860
John Anster Fitzgerald, Fairy Hordes Attacking a Bat, date unknown
Richard Dadd (1817-1886), Titania Sleeping, 1841
Joseph Noel Paton (1821-1901), The Reconciliation of Oberon and Titania, 1847
Edwin Landseer (1802-1873), Scene from ‘A Midsummer Night’s Dream’, Titania and Bottom, 1848-51
Richard Doyle (1824-1883), ‘The Triumphal March of the Elf King’, from In Fairyland, or Pictures from the Elf World, 1869

(Source: funeral-wreaths)

posted 9 hours ago

#art #queues are wind

shrinemaidens:

EAST ASIAN MYTHOLOGY MEME:

[2/9] CHINESE GODS AND GODDESSES | MAZU

Mazu [媽祖], also spelt Matsu and Ma-tsu, is the Chinese goddess of the sea who is said to protect fishermen and sailors.

Over 1,000 years ago, a beautiful young girl by the name of Mazu (original name was Lin Mo) was born at the Xianliang Port of Meizhou Bay in Putian, East China’s Fujian Province. Clever, brave and kindhearted, Mazu could forecast the weather and offered medical services to fellow islanders. With her innate weather-forecasting ability, Mazu saved the lives of many fishermen from the menacing typhoons.

Since Mazu encouraged the people to conquer nature and defeat evil, she was much loved and esteemed by the locals. Touched by her kindness and good deeds, the townspeople greatly respected her and eventually deified her as the daughter of the dragon, the Goddess of the Sea and the Holy Mother who could bring them blessings. Unfortunately, Mazu died at the young age of 28. As legend goes, Mazu ascended to heaven and became immortal at Meizhou Bay, located opposite to Xianliang Port.

taishou-kun:

Hashimoto Okiie 橋本興家 (1899-1993)

Girl and Irises - 1952

posted 12 hours ago

#art #queues are wind

(Source: abigaildonaldson)

mingsonjia:

 伍启中 水墨山水人物

Shuimo Painting by Wu qizhong

posted 1 day ago

#art #queues are wind

under-the-serpent-sun:

Carlos Schwabe, Spleen et Ideal (detail)1898

(Source: 25degrees)

posted 1 day ago

via:hellobiba source:25degrees

#jewelry #queues are wind

(Source: erasmiakad)

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