“Now then, Mossoo, your Form is of the Manliest Beauty, and you are altogether a most attractive Object; but you’ve stood there long enough. So jump in and have done with it!”
An old photo of a formless ghost I reblogged is being flagged! This is madness.
Oh… and a painting of hands
-a photograph of some woods
-a Rossetti painting
-a Gericault painting of a fully clothed painter
– a picture of a living room,
-George IV riding a horse
-an illustration from Dickens’ Barnaby Rudge
-a midshipman’s uniform
I’ll add these have been flagged on this very blog:
– A fully clothed picture of a Victorian man in a top hat
– Two Holbein portraits. He only did clothed people and faces!
– A photo of Matisse drawing a naked male abstract greek statue, a Kouros. Not sexual at all.
– Two men wrestling in shorts – that was an illustration too
– A drawing of Nietzsche naked but no genitalia shown
– A life drawing of a man but again no genitalia shown
– Nicoletto da Modena etching of a Triton (again, not even a human bottom half so no genitalia)
Herr Kollega, man kann auch diese leider Gottes vorgeschriebenen Schulausflüge nutzbringend gestalten. Ich zum Beispiel lasse meine Schüler Staubgefäße zählen.
Die Muskete | 30. Juni 1910 http://ift.tt/2wE9MxK
Matisse at work on an illustration for his book, Ulysses, 1953. No credit either and this is from the (official?) Henri Matisse site….I do look for credits for ALL images, as a photographer it pisses me off when things of mine are reposted without credit. But even with Google Image search you can call a blank quite often.
Joseph H Budd
Soder: The naked Nietzsche on a high mountain.
Exlibris für Friedrich Berthold Sutter.
E. & A. Mele & Ci. by Franz Laskoff, circa 1900.
E.& A. Mele & Ci poster, circa 1900
Illustration by Anna and Elena Balbusso.
‘But whom to love? To trust and treasure?
Who won’t betray us in the end?
And who’ll be kind enough to measure
Our words and deeds as we intend?’
A triton carrying a child on his tail, while holding a sea horse by the beard. Nicoletto da Modena, 1507. (via British Museum)