There are enough visual puns in this image to drive a man completely insane. This book (Trouble for Trumpets) took seven years to draw.

There are enough visual puns in this image to drive a man completely insane. This book (Trouble for Trumpets) took seven years to draw.

girl-deer by toy nymph (your nymph) on livejournal (Russian - poetry): http://toynymph.livejournal.com/

🎨💄 @mua_dasena1876 Movie night 🎥 &qu...Instagram photo

girl-deer by toy nymph (your nymph) on livejournal (Russian - poetry): http://toynymph.livejournal.com/

Marko Köppe face collage - Reminds me of Magritte who stated is it really possible for an artist to attach no meaning to his paintings? Perhaps it is the lack of meaning that is meaningful. And perhaps the best way to understand his work is to examine what he is not saying in his art and in this way, note what he is trying so hard to express. In addition to this, visual places or actions replace the expression, showing another way to express.

Marko Köppe face collage - Reminds me of Magritte who stated is it really possible for an artist to attach no meaning to his paintings? Perhaps it is the lack of meaning that is meaningful. And perhaps the best way to understand his work is to examine what he is not saying in his art and in this way, note what he is trying so hard to express. In addition to this, visual places or actions replace the expression, showing another way to express.

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You MUST take at these amazing black and white photographs shot by UK based fashion photographer Ausra Osipaviciute. The photo series, entitled Fantplastique, features a body contorted Indre Grigaliunaite in seven striking images.

“I know a 'face' where the wild thyme blows, Where oxlips and the nodding violet grows, Quite over-canopied with luscious woodbine, With sweet musk-roses and with eglantine.” William Shakespeare, A Midsummer Night's Dream

The Digital Glamour of Marcelo Monreal

“I know a 'face' where the wild thyme blows, Where oxlips and the nodding violet grows, Quite over-canopied with luscious woodbine, With sweet musk-roses and with eglantine.” William Shakespeare, A Midsummer Night's Dream

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