Photoset with 3 notes
The identity of my grandfather was kept secret from me until my mother showed me these photos recently. Wasn’t he handsome?
A peek beneath the skin. Anatomy for your Thursday.
Tabvla libri IIII. from Vivae imagines partivm corporis hvmani aereis formis expressae, 1566, Frans Huys, Pierre Huys and Andreas Vesalius. Getty Research Institute.
Votive Statuette, 4th century B.C., Unknown. J. Paul Getty Museum.
Surgical anatomy, 1851, Joseph Maclise. Getty Research Institute.
Male figure with skin removed from Vivae imagines partivm corporis hvmani aereis formis expressae, 1566, Andreas Vesalius. Getty Research Institute.
Heyyyyy guys. I finally updated my website with my latest piece. Already working on the next! Now I’ve gotta start getting dressed for an opening I’m participating in tonight. Maybe I’ll have pictures from that if I’m not too camera shy tonight…
From “Journal Of The Horticultural Society Of London”, 1873.
Ink on paper
One of the few pieces with negative space around it.
Photo reblogged from with 49 notes
The moon breathes
in a slow sigh
I will be releasing a new zine entitled Moon Witnessing by the end of this month. Stay tuned.
Artworks by Mircea Suciu
Liza Minnelli, 1999
Cotton embroidery on canvas
Galleria Franco Noero, Turin
Photo by Sebastiano Pellion di Persano
Courtesy of the artist
For Francesco Vezzoli, cinema and embroidery are interconnected. Early in his career, he realized that many stars of the golden age of cinema were embroiderers; needlework was an activity that allowed them privacy and relaxation between takes. Vezzoli himself frequently appears in his videos, embroidering on a canvas that becomes a metaphor for the grid of personal and art historical references he weaves into his work; in "OK - the Praz is Right!" (1997) the subject of his tapestry is the art critic and noted embroiderer Mario Praz.
Ballpoint pen on paper and digitally manipulated. 2014
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