[ ~ ]

(Source: abreazione, via vivipiuomeno)

@5 days ago with 52 notes
windypoplarsroom:

Leonora Carrington

windypoplarsroom:

Leonora Carrington

@5 days ago with 148 notes
electripipedream:

Peyote Healing Chants of the Native American Church1972

electripipedream:

Peyote Healing Chants of the Native American Church
1972

@1 week ago with 62 notes
wasbella102:

The Proud Pigeon:  Goxwa

wasbella102:

The Proud Pigeon:  Goxwa

(Source: goxwa.com)

@1 week ago with 47 notes

humanoidhistory:

Our solar system as mythic symbols in Flowers of Abu Ma’shar, an 8th-century astrological textbook by Persian scholar Abu Ma’shar al-Balkhi (787-886), who served as an astrologer, astronomer, and Islamic philosopher in the Abbasid court in Baghdad. What we see here are details from a 1488 German edition based on a 12th century translation by Johannes Hispalensis, aka John of Seville. (World Library)

(via leradr)

@1 week ago with 437 notes
sulphuriclike:

Jim Lambie_Vortex_2012

sulphuriclike:

Jim Lambie_Vortex_2012

(via peth)

@1 week ago with 12 notes
@1 week ago with 8536 notes
hedendom:

Prior to the 20th century, when food was scarce and children born outside of marriage were shunned, infanticide was a common crime in the Nordic countries. The souls of the unfortunate children killed for these reasons became Mylings.
Left in the woods to die, drowned at the hand of their mother (as it was often unmarried women who had been left to fend for themselves that had to resort to such terrible acts) or murdered by an “angel maker” (who was paid by the mother to find the child a good hope but then murdered the infant when the mother had left), the souls of these children returned as Mylings to haunt the areas they had once known with horrible wailing noises, crying for their mother to breastfeed them (which would set them free).
They appeared as orbs of light similar to an Irrbloss (will-o’-the-wisp) and would lead the curious follower astray. But a person who helped a Myling to pass over to the afterlife would be left with a gift.
- hedendom
Artwork by Simon Flesser of simogo.com

hedendom:

Prior to the 20th century, when food was scarce and children born outside of marriage were shunned, infanticide was a common crime in the Nordic countries. The souls of the unfortunate children killed for these reasons became Mylings.

Left in the woods to die, drowned at the hand of their mother (as it was often unmarried women who had been left to fend for themselves that had to resort to such terrible acts) or murdered by an “angel maker” (who was paid by the mother to find the child a good hope but then murdered the infant when the mother had left), the souls of these children returned as Mylings to haunt the areas they had once known with horrible wailing noises, crying for their mother to breastfeed them (which would set them free).

They appeared as orbs of light similar to an Irrbloss (will-o’-the-wisp) and would lead the curious follower astray. But a person who helped a Myling to pass over to the afterlife would be left with a gift.

- hedendom

Artwork by Simon Flesser of simogo.com

(via leradr)

@1 week ago with 231 notes
mudwerks:

(via George Hendrik Breitner - Reclining Nude [c.1887] | Gandalf’s Gallery)
@5 days ago with 66 notes
shehadwingson:

sparism:


© Alexeï Proselkov

technology of sitting buttocks

♥

shehadwingson:

sparism:

© Alexeï Proselkov

technology of sitting buttocks

(Source: danishprinciple, via peth)

@5 days ago with 667 notes
wasbella102:

John Constable, “Cloud Study,” 1822

wasbella102:

John Constable, “Cloud Study,” 1822

@1 week ago with 43 notes
djabal:

red head, tribute to georges rouault by patricio villarroel bórquez on Flickr.
@1 week ago with 2 notes
amare-habeo:

Paula Modersohn-Becker (Germain, 1876 - 1907) - A Grazing White Horse in the Moon Light (Weidender Schimmel im Mondlicht), 1901

amare-habeo:

Paula Modersohn-Becker (Germain, 1876 - 1907) - A Grazing White Horse in the Moon Light (Weidender Schimmel im Mondlicht), 1901

@1 week ago with 103 notes

rudygodinez:

Jean Cocteau, The Blood of a Poet, (1930)

(Source: thefinalimage)

@1 week ago with 637 notes
fleurdulys:

The Old Man and the New Trees - Carl Larsson
1883

fleurdulys:

The Old Man and the New Trees - Carl Larsson

1883

@1 week ago with 231 notes