Install Theme


"… in honor of the Houses of York and Lancaster.”

(via wolfdancer)


Rhiannon is a lunar Welsh goddess of inspiration. Her name means “Great Queen,” and serves as a muse for poets, artists, and royalty. She is also a goddess of transformation, easing the dead into the afterlife and carries their souls upon her white horse. She is a shapeshifter, and will often appear as a bird, animal, or through a song. 

Artwork cred: Susan Seddon-Boulet 

(via underthe0ak)


Amazing Art on Japanese Manhole Covers

In Japan, there are many cities and towns that place visually stunning works of art right underneath pedestrians’ feet. There are almost 6,000 of these covers around the country, turning unattractive necessities into eye candy. Photographer S. Morita has documented hundreds of these covers over the years which are available on Morita’s Flickr page.

(Source:, via odditiesoflife)


Natalie Fletcher (b.1985)

Texas born Oregeon based artist Natalie Fletcher creates amazing landscape body art. After graduated from a painting school in Ashland, Natalie came across an ad for a body painter that she applied. After that job, she realized how much she loved the intereactions and the excitement of painting a human. Natalie’s risk lead her to finding a passion, and this is just the beginning.

(via joost5)


Lilli Waters, Black Sunday

Black Sunday uncovers the unsettling and beautiful similarity between wild women and wolves. Both endangered species, they are relational by nature and intensely concerned with their young, their mate, and their pack. The wild feminine in our over domesticated culture may have been buried, but underneath we are aware that she remains much like that of the wolf; a strong life force, life-giving, aware, loyal and roving.

(Source: triiisia)


Filippo Negroli (1510 - 1579)

(Source: moonbog, via joost5)


Elliott Smith died ten years ago today at the age of 34 from two stab wounds to the chest. Two. At the time of the stabbing, he was at his Lemoyne Street home in Echo Park, California where he lived with his girlfriend, Jennifer Chiba. According to Chiba, the two were arguing, and she locked herself in the bathroom to take a shower. Chiba heard him scream, and upon opening the door, saw Elliott standing with a knife in his chest. She pulled the knife out, after which he collapsed. He died in the hospital with the time of death listed as 1:36 p.m. A possible suicide note, written on a Post-it, read:

"I’m so sorry.
—love, Elliott.

God forgive me.”

His death was reported as a suicide, but never formally ruled as such. The official autopsy report released in December 2003 left open the question of homicide. The case, however, is no longer being investigated.

On July 30, 2004, nine months and nine days after Elliott’s death, Jennifer Chiba filed a lawsuit against his family for 15% of his earnings, claiming that she and Elliott lived as “husband and wife”.

She lost.


By Lorenzo Durán, starting with sketching out little illustrations and lying them over the washed, dried leaves, the artist begins to intricately cut out the images by hand until these delicate cut illustrations are made. 

(Source: therhumboogie, via wolfdancer)


Kay Nielsen illustration for “East of the Sun and West of the Moon. Old Tales from the North”. Tales: “East of the Sun and West of the Moon”, “The Lassie and Her Godmother”, “Three Princesses of Whiteland”.

(Source: bell-woodhope, via aquaeignis)


The Three Sisters of Fate.

"The Fates, or the Moerae, were invoked at birth to decide a man’s destiny. Often depicted as spinners, Clotho, at the right, with a spindle spins out the thread of life, while Lachesis, at the left, measures the length of a life, and Atropos, with the shears, cuts it off."
~according to


E.G. Lutz, What to draw and how to draw it, 1913

(via junkycosmonaut)

Cat by Luu

(Source: frenchtwist)