Dos ares da Província

As the conceiver of this project, you will find much of what pleases me about arts in general. It’s photos, pictures, drawings, vintage art, texts, videos, songs, films, and poems by artists from all over the world who truly move me in some way. I hope you will appreciate the selection I’ve been working on through the years and will help me promote Dos Ares da Província by following and suggesting it to friends. “I’m captivated by people who are able to use science for the benefit of society; the poets; the rebels; and the uneasy minds that set in motion the artistic world and that, consequently, from time to time, renovate the sight of humanity.” Fernanda Queiroz


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Vikings

Vikings


Trabalho

Trabalho

Professora

Professora

em Bar Exquisito

em Bar Exquisito


Selfie III

Selfie III

Selfie II

Selfie II

Reblogado de 1880s
 

Charles Joseph Grips: A Domestic Interior, 1881.

 

Charles Joseph Grips: A Domestic Interior, 1881.

(Fonte: 1880s, via cauldronandcross)

Reblogado de handa
Reblogado de lospaziobianco
Reblogado de iheartmyart
i

James Jean, Horse IV.  Acrylic on 36 Wood Panels, 72 x 72”, 2013.

i

James JeanHorse IV.  Acrylic on 36 Wood Panels, 72 x 72”, 2013.

Reblogado de cavetocanvas

Henri Regnault, Salomé, 1870
From the Metropolitan Museum of Art:
Regnault initially represented this Italian model as an African woman, but he later enlarged the canvas at the bottom and right and transformed it into a representation of Salomé. She is shown after having danced for her stepfather, Herod Antipas, governor of Judaea. The platter and knife allude to the reward she claimed for her performance: the severed head of John the Baptist. 

Regnault was killed during the Franco-Prussian War, just months after this picture was exhibited to great acclaim at the Salon of 1870. For years, the painting was considered a masterpiece of contemporary art. In 1912, when it was announced that it would be sold from a private collection, Baron Henri de Rothschild initiated a campaign to keep it in France. He was unsuccessful; “Salomé” was presented to the Metropolitan by one of the Museum’s trustees in 1916. - See more at: 
http://www.metmuseum.org/Collections/search-the-collections/437384?rpp=20&pg=1&ao=on&ft=Henri+Regnault&pos=1#sthash.TOUGXBt7.dpuf

Henri Regnault, Salomé, 1870

From the Metropolitan Museum of Art:

Regnault initially represented this Italian model as an African woman, but he later enlarged the canvas at the bottom and right and transformed it into a representation of Salomé. She is shown after having danced for her stepfather, Herod Antipas, governor of Judaea. The platter and knife allude to the reward she claimed for her performance: the severed head of John the Baptist. 


Regnault was killed during the Franco-Prussian War, just months after this picture was exhibited to great acclaim at the Salon of 1870. For years, the painting was considered a masterpiece of contemporary art. In 1912, when it was announced that it would be sold from a private collection, Baron Henri de Rothschild initiated a campaign to keep it in France. He was unsuccessful; “Salomé” was presented to the Metropolitan by one of the Museum’s trustees in 1916. - See more at:

http://www.metmuseum.org/Collections/search-the-collections/437384?rpp=20&pg=1&ao=on&ft=Henri+Regnault&pos=1#sthash.TOUGXBt7.dpuf

Reblogado de supersonicart

Ricardo Fernandez Ortega.

Paintings by Ricardo Fernandez Ortega:

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(via supersonicart)

Reblogado de cavetocanvas
cavetocanvas:

Henri Regnault, Anatomical Studies of a Horse for “Automedon with Horses of Achilles,” 1868

cavetocanvas:

Henri RegnaultAnatomical Studies of a Horse for “Automedon with Horses of Achilles,” 1868