exercicedestyle:

Hun Chung Lee sur Artsy

exercicedestyle:

Hun Chung Lee sur Artsy

(via focus-damnit)

(Source : nylonpinksy, via margadirube)

margadirube:

ronbeckdesigns: Tezuka Fumie | Spring Lights (春の光), 2012

margadirube:

ronbeckdesigns: Tezuka Fumie | Spring Lights (春の光), 2012

elpasha71:

Pierre Paul Prud’hon (1758-1823, France)

elpasha71:

Pierre Paul Prud’hon (1758-1823, France)

(via chance-a-simple-gardener)

(Source : pinterest.com, via margadirube)

lovesands:

Red Love …

lovesands:

Red Love …

(Source : iriniz, via treasurefield)

erikkwakkel:

V for Victory
This man is made to suffer by the decorator. The large letter V he is carrying marks the opening of the Book of Hosea (“Verbum Domini quod factum est…”). There are few scenes found in this 12th-century Bible, so this Bible book likely had a particular significance to the monastic community that had the manuscript made. Flipping page after page of text, the monk-reader was suddenly confronted with a red-cheeked person carrying a letter-burden on his shoulder, like Atlas and the world. His feet are firmly planted in the first line of text: he is pushing himself and the V forward with gusto, if with difficulty. At the top a few letters peek through a little hole, as an expression of encouragement: Hail to the victor!
Pic: Engelberg, Stiftsbibliothek, MS 3 (more information and a full facsimile here). 

erikkwakkel:

V for Victory

This man is made to suffer by the decorator. The large letter V he is carrying marks the opening of the Book of Hosea (“Verbum Domini quod factum est…”). There are few scenes found in this 12th-century Bible, so this Bible book likely had a particular significance to the monastic community that had the manuscript made. Flipping page after page of text, the monk-reader was suddenly confronted with a red-cheeked person carrying a letter-burden on his shoulder, like Atlas and the world. His feet are firmly planted in the first line of text: he is pushing himself and the V forward with gusto, if with difficulty. At the top a few letters peek through a little hole, as an expression of encouragement: Hail to the victor!

Pic: Engelberg, Stiftsbibliothek, MS 3 (more information and a full facsimile here). 

(via jothelibrarian)