The Son of Man, Rene Magritte -- self-portrait with the hope of conveying important messages about the individual. Magritte stated “Everything we see hides another thing. We always want to see what is hidden by what we see. There is an interest in that which is hidden and which the visible does not show us. This interest can take the form of a quite intense feeling, a sort of conflict, one might say, between the visible that is hidden and the visible that is present.”
The Serpentine is a lovely lake, and there is a drowned forest at the bottom of it. If you peer over the edge, you can see the trees all growing upside down, and they say that at night there are also drowned stars in it.
'Twilight Dreams (detail)' 1913 by Arthur Rackham Arthur Rackham's watercolor painted in connection with J. M. Barrie's novel "Peter Pan in Kensington Gardens." Arthur Rackham Watercolor, pen & ink [English Golden Age Illustrator, 1867-1939]