lordofmasks:

A demon-slaying warrior and her three-eyed lion companion.

(via illustration-cf)

morosky:

David Suzuki  [ x ]
morosky:

David Suzuki  [ x ]
morosky:

David Suzuki  [ x ]
morosky:

David Suzuki  [ x ]
morosky:

David Suzuki  [ x ]
morosky:

David Suzuki  [ x ]
morosky:

David Suzuki  [ x ]
morosky:

David Suzuki  [ x ]
morosky:

David Suzuki  [ x ]
morosky:

David Suzuki  [ x ]
littlelimpstiff14u2:

Matazo Kayama 
Matazo Kayama (1927-2004) was born in Kyoto, the son of a designer of Kimono. 
He used to play in his father’s studio, and loved to see him and his disciples
at work sketching and painting. He also learned a lot from his father’s collection 
of international art books. Kayama started making art, and when he was 13 years old
he entered the Japanese Painting Academy in Kyoto. In 1944 he went on to study 
traditional Nihonga techniques at Tokyo National Academy of Fine Arts, at a time 
when the country was in the grips of World War II. His father died at the  
end of the war, but Kayama managed to keep studying art in Tokyo while helping his mother and younger sisters in Kyoto




Kayama became a famous painter in his early 30’s and held his first personal exhibition 








abroad in New York in 1961. Animals were one of his favorite themes throughout his career, 






while his sources of inspiration shifted from modern Western art to traditional RImpa Japanese painting and Chinese ink paintings. All of these influences were reinterpreted through Kayama’s 






own refined and innovative style. His work has been exhibited at the Central Museum of Beijing 








and the British Museum, and in 2009 a large retrospective was held at Tokyo’s National Art Center.
http://archive.metropolis.co.jp/tokyo/777/art.asp




littlelimpstiff14u2:

Matazo Kayama 
Matazo Kayama (1927-2004) was born in Kyoto, the son of a designer of Kimono. 
He used to play in his father’s studio, and loved to see him and his disciples
at work sketching and painting. He also learned a lot from his father’s collection 
of international art books. Kayama started making art, and when he was 13 years old
he entered the Japanese Painting Academy in Kyoto. In 1944 he went on to study 
traditional Nihonga techniques at Tokyo National Academy of Fine Arts, at a time 
when the country was in the grips of World War II. His father died at the  
end of the war, but Kayama managed to keep studying art in Tokyo while helping his mother and younger sisters in Kyoto




Kayama became a famous painter in his early 30’s and held his first personal exhibition 








abroad in New York in 1961. Animals were one of his favorite themes throughout his career, 






while his sources of inspiration shifted from modern Western art to traditional RImpa Japanese painting and Chinese ink paintings. All of these influences were reinterpreted through Kayama’s 






own refined and innovative style. His work has been exhibited at the Central Museum of Beijing 








and the British Museum, and in 2009 a large retrospective was held at Tokyo’s National Art Center.
http://archive.metropolis.co.jp/tokyo/777/art.asp




littlelimpstiff14u2:

Matazo Kayama 
Matazo Kayama (1927-2004) was born in Kyoto, the son of a designer of Kimono. 
He used to play in his father’s studio, and loved to see him and his disciples
at work sketching and painting. He also learned a lot from his father’s collection 
of international art books. Kayama started making art, and when he was 13 years old
he entered the Japanese Painting Academy in Kyoto. In 1944 he went on to study 
traditional Nihonga techniques at Tokyo National Academy of Fine Arts, at a time 
when the country was in the grips of World War II. His father died at the  
end of the war, but Kayama managed to keep studying art in Tokyo while helping his mother and younger sisters in Kyoto




Kayama became a famous painter in his early 30’s and held his first personal exhibition 








abroad in New York in 1961. Animals were one of his favorite themes throughout his career, 






while his sources of inspiration shifted from modern Western art to traditional RImpa Japanese painting and Chinese ink paintings. All of these influences were reinterpreted through Kayama’s 






own refined and innovative style. His work has been exhibited at the Central Museum of Beijing 








and the British Museum, and in 2009 a large retrospective was held at Tokyo’s National Art Center.
http://archive.metropolis.co.jp/tokyo/777/art.asp




littlelimpstiff14u2:

Matazo Kayama 
Matazo Kayama (1927-2004) was born in Kyoto, the son of a designer of Kimono. 
He used to play in his father’s studio, and loved to see him and his disciples
at work sketching and painting. He also learned a lot from his father’s collection 
of international art books. Kayama started making art, and when he was 13 years old
he entered the Japanese Painting Academy in Kyoto. In 1944 he went on to study 
traditional Nihonga techniques at Tokyo National Academy of Fine Arts, at a time 
when the country was in the grips of World War II. His father died at the  
end of the war, but Kayama managed to keep studying art in Tokyo while helping his mother and younger sisters in Kyoto




Kayama became a famous painter in his early 30’s and held his first personal exhibition 








abroad in New York in 1961. Animals were one of his favorite themes throughout his career, 






while his sources of inspiration shifted from modern Western art to traditional RImpa Japanese painting and Chinese ink paintings. All of these influences were reinterpreted through Kayama’s 






own refined and innovative style. His work has been exhibited at the Central Museum of Beijing 








and the British Museum, and in 2009 a large retrospective was held at Tokyo’s National Art Center.
http://archive.metropolis.co.jp/tokyo/777/art.asp




littlelimpstiff14u2:

Matazo Kayama 
Matazo Kayama (1927-2004) was born in Kyoto, the son of a designer of Kimono. 
He used to play in his father’s studio, and loved to see him and his disciples
at work sketching and painting. He also learned a lot from his father’s collection 
of international art books. Kayama started making art, and when he was 13 years old
he entered the Japanese Painting Academy in Kyoto. In 1944 he went on to study 
traditional Nihonga techniques at Tokyo National Academy of Fine Arts, at a time 
when the country was in the grips of World War II. His father died at the  
end of the war, but Kayama managed to keep studying art in Tokyo while helping his mother and younger sisters in Kyoto




Kayama became a famous painter in his early 30’s and held his first personal exhibition 








abroad in New York in 1961. Animals were one of his favorite themes throughout his career, 






while his sources of inspiration shifted from modern Western art to traditional RImpa Japanese painting and Chinese ink paintings. All of these influences were reinterpreted through Kayama’s 






own refined and innovative style. His work has been exhibited at the Central Museum of Beijing 








and the British Museum, and in 2009 a large retrospective was held at Tokyo’s National Art Center.
http://archive.metropolis.co.jp/tokyo/777/art.asp




littlelimpstiff14u2:

Matazo Kayama 
Matazo Kayama (1927-2004) was born in Kyoto, the son of a designer of Kimono. 
He used to play in his father’s studio, and loved to see him and his disciples
at work sketching and painting. He also learned a lot from his father’s collection 
of international art books. Kayama started making art, and when he was 13 years old
he entered the Japanese Painting Academy in Kyoto. In 1944 he went on to study 
traditional Nihonga techniques at Tokyo National Academy of Fine Arts, at a time 
when the country was in the grips of World War II. His father died at the  
end of the war, but Kayama managed to keep studying art in Tokyo while helping his mother and younger sisters in Kyoto




Kayama became a famous painter in his early 30’s and held his first personal exhibition 








abroad in New York in 1961. Animals were one of his favorite themes throughout his career, 






while his sources of inspiration shifted from modern Western art to traditional RImpa Japanese painting and Chinese ink paintings. All of these influences were reinterpreted through Kayama’s 






own refined and innovative style. His work has been exhibited at the Central Museum of Beijing 








and the British Museum, and in 2009 a large retrospective was held at Tokyo’s National Art Center.
http://archive.metropolis.co.jp/tokyo/777/art.asp




littlelimpstiff14u2:

Matazo Kayama 
Matazo Kayama (1927-2004) was born in Kyoto, the son of a designer of Kimono. 
He used to play in his father’s studio, and loved to see him and his disciples
at work sketching and painting. He also learned a lot from his father’s collection 
of international art books. Kayama started making art, and when he was 13 years old
he entered the Japanese Painting Academy in Kyoto. In 1944 he went on to study 
traditional Nihonga techniques at Tokyo National Academy of Fine Arts, at a time 
when the country was in the grips of World War II. His father died at the  
end of the war, but Kayama managed to keep studying art in Tokyo while helping his mother and younger sisters in Kyoto




Kayama became a famous painter in his early 30’s and held his first personal exhibition 








abroad in New York in 1961. Animals were one of his favorite themes throughout his career, 






while his sources of inspiration shifted from modern Western art to traditional RImpa Japanese painting and Chinese ink paintings. All of these influences were reinterpreted through Kayama’s 






own refined and innovative style. His work has been exhibited at the Central Museum of Beijing 








and the British Museum, and in 2009 a large retrospective was held at Tokyo’s National Art Center.
http://archive.metropolis.co.jp/tokyo/777/art.asp




littlelimpstiff14u2:

Matazo Kayama 
Matazo Kayama (1927-2004) was born in Kyoto, the son of a designer of Kimono. 
He used to play in his father’s studio, and loved to see him and his disciples
at work sketching and painting. He also learned a lot from his father’s collection 
of international art books. Kayama started making art, and when he was 13 years old
he entered the Japanese Painting Academy in Kyoto. In 1944 he went on to study 
traditional Nihonga techniques at Tokyo National Academy of Fine Arts, at a time 
when the country was in the grips of World War II. His father died at the  
end of the war, but Kayama managed to keep studying art in Tokyo while helping his mother and younger sisters in Kyoto




Kayama became a famous painter in his early 30’s and held his first personal exhibition 








abroad in New York in 1961. Animals were one of his favorite themes throughout his career, 






while his sources of inspiration shifted from modern Western art to traditional RImpa Japanese painting and Chinese ink paintings. All of these influences were reinterpreted through Kayama’s 






own refined and innovative style. His work has been exhibited at the Central Museum of Beijing 








and the British Museum, and in 2009 a large retrospective was held at Tokyo’s National Art Center.
http://archive.metropolis.co.jp/tokyo/777/art.asp




littlelimpstiff14u2:

Matazo Kayama 
Matazo Kayama (1927-2004) was born in Kyoto, the son of a designer of Kimono. 
He used to play in his father’s studio, and loved to see him and his disciples
at work sketching and painting. He also learned a lot from his father’s collection 
of international art books. Kayama started making art, and when he was 13 years old
he entered the Japanese Painting Academy in Kyoto. In 1944 he went on to study 
traditional Nihonga techniques at Tokyo National Academy of Fine Arts, at a time 
when the country was in the grips of World War II. His father died at the  
end of the war, but Kayama managed to keep studying art in Tokyo while helping his mother and younger sisters in Kyoto




Kayama became a famous painter in his early 30’s and held his first personal exhibition 








abroad in New York in 1961. Animals were one of his favorite themes throughout his career, 






while his sources of inspiration shifted from modern Western art to traditional RImpa Japanese painting and Chinese ink paintings. All of these influences were reinterpreted through Kayama’s 






own refined and innovative style. His work has been exhibited at the Central Museum of Beijing 








and the British Museum, and in 2009 a large retrospective was held at Tokyo’s National Art Center.
http://archive.metropolis.co.jp/tokyo/777/art.asp




littlelimpstiff14u2:

Matazo Kayama 
Matazo Kayama (1927-2004) was born in Kyoto, the son of a designer of Kimono. 
He used to play in his father’s studio, and loved to see him and his disciples
at work sketching and painting. He also learned a lot from his father’s collection 
of international art books. Kayama started making art, and when he was 13 years old
he entered the Japanese Painting Academy in Kyoto. In 1944 he went on to study 
traditional Nihonga techniques at Tokyo National Academy of Fine Arts, at a time 
when the country was in the grips of World War II. His father died at the  
end of the war, but Kayama managed to keep studying art in Tokyo while helping his mother and younger sisters in Kyoto




Kayama became a famous painter in his early 30’s and held his first personal exhibition 








abroad in New York in 1961. Animals were one of his favorite themes throughout his career, 






while his sources of inspiration shifted from modern Western art to traditional RImpa Japanese painting and Chinese ink paintings. All of these influences were reinterpreted through Kayama’s 






own refined and innovative style. His work has been exhibited at the Central Museum of Beijing 








and the British Museum, and in 2009 a large retrospective was held at Tokyo’s National Art Center.
http://archive.metropolis.co.jp/tokyo/777/art.asp

littlelimpstiff14u2:

Matazo Kayama

Matazo Kayama (1927-2004) was born in Kyoto, the son of a designer of Kimono. 
He used to play in his father’s studio, and loved to see him and his disciples
at work sketching and painting. He also learned a lot from his father’s collection 
of international art books. Kayama started making art, and when he was 13 years old
he entered the Japanese Painting Academy in Kyoto. In 1944 he went on to study 
traditional Nihonga techniques at Tokyo National Academy of Fine Arts, at a time 
when the country was in the grips of World War II. His father died at the 
end of the war, but Kayama managed to keep studying art in Tokyo while helping his mother and younger sisters in Kyoto
Kayama became a famous painter in his early 30’s and held his first personal exhibitio
abroad in New York in 1961. Animals were one of his favorite themes throughout his career, 
while his sources of inspiration shifted from modern Western art to traditional RImpa Japanese 
painting and Chinese ink paintings. All of these influences were reinterpreted through Kayama’s 
own refined and innovative style. His work has been exhibited at the Central Museum of Beijing 
and the British Museum, and in 2009 a large retrospective was held at Tokyo’s National Art Center.

(via illustration-cf)

rosalarian:

unholymountainman:

zuppadivetro:

by Harry Clarke

noir as fuck

Huge inspiration
rosalarian:

unholymountainman:

zuppadivetro:

by Harry Clarke

noir as fuck

Huge inspiration
rosalarian:

unholymountainman:

zuppadivetro:

by Harry Clarke

noir as fuck

Huge inspiration
rosalarian:

unholymountainman:

zuppadivetro:

by Harry Clarke

noir as fuck

Huge inspiration
rosalarian:

unholymountainman:

zuppadivetro:

by Harry Clarke

noir as fuck

Huge inspiration
rosalarian:

unholymountainman:

zuppadivetro:

by Harry Clarke

noir as fuck

Huge inspiration
rosalarian:

unholymountainman:

zuppadivetro:

by Harry Clarke

noir as fuck

Huge inspiration
rosalarian:

unholymountainman:

zuppadivetro:

by Harry Clarke

noir as fuck

Huge inspiration
rosalarian:

unholymountainman:

zuppadivetro:

by Harry Clarke

noir as fuck

Huge inspiration
rosalarian:

unholymountainman:

zuppadivetro:

by Harry Clarke

noir as fuck

Huge inspiration

rosalarian:

unholymountainman:

zuppadivetro:

by Harry Clarke

noir as fuck

Huge inspiration

(via dearvirginiawoolf)

moshita:

Anatomical Heart Vase, Pewter Finish

Pyewackett and Pecke

(via vodmart)

indigenousdialogues:

German artist, Hannes Hummel | Panoply | Behance portfolio

"The concept behind Panoply is composed of neo-traditional tattoo motif, geometric shapes and detailed etchings. The word panoply implies a complete suit of armor with a set of diverse components - transferred to the tattoo scene, panoply is symbolizing a full body tatto (for example, "irezumi", a full body tattoo of a yakuza member)." Hummel

(via scientificillustration)

nevver:

Fear is a feeling, Mariell Amelie nevver:

Fear is a feeling, Mariell Amelie nevver:

Fear is a feeling, Mariell Amelie nevver:

Fear is a feeling, Mariell Amelie nevver:

Fear is a feeling, Mariell Amelie

rosalarian:

pleasestopbeingsad:

Street harassment is not a compliment.

Finally someone made a comic about my exact feelings

(via chubby-bunnies)