callmebliss:

robomattic:

kindaskimpy:

District Heroes.

Panem today. Panem Tomorrow. Panem forever.

I can’t even fucking handle these. holy shit

FUUUUUUCK.

canisalbus:

Today I remembered those animal themed card stock masks we used to make at library’s children’s centre at the age of… 9, 10 maybe?  Thus I whipped up this. Now I’m a jackal.

Surreal Illustrations / Finnish multidisciplinary artist Tapio Mömmö

vermillons:

In Bed by Henri de Toulouse-Lautrec, 1864-1901.


Phobia by Christina Chung

Phobia by Christina Chung

fuckyeahvintageillustration:

'Stories from Hans Andersen' with illustrations by Edmund Dulac. Published 1911 by Hodder & Stoughton, London.

See the complete book here.

baumbydahm:

It was, indeed, a great yellow Wildcat, and the Woodman thought it must be chasing something, for its ears were lying close to its head and its mouth was wide open, showing two rows of ugly teeth, while its red eyes glowed like balls of fire.
Opener for Chapter 9! This is an unusual one: they’re off the road and separated from the Lion, and it starts abruptly with the wildcat and the mouse. The red haze in the distance is the poppy field from Chapter 8.
Did you know I have a new book out? It’s the first book of my fantasy adventure comic Vattu and I am pretty pleased with it. Also a few originals lately, and more to come. Holding onto the Oz originals until the book is done, though!
See you soon! Might try to get some spot illustrations done in the next few days.

baumbydahm:

It was, indeed, a great yellow Wildcat, and the Woodman thought it must be chasing something, for its ears were lying close to its head and its mouth was wide open, showing two rows of ugly teeth, while its red eyes glowed like balls of fire.

Opener for Chapter 9! This is an unusual one: they’re off the road and separated from the Lion, and it starts abruptly with the wildcat and the mouse. The red haze in the distance is the poppy field from Chapter 8.

Did you know I have a new book out? It’s the first book of my fantasy adventure comic Vattu and I am pretty pleased with it. Also a few originals lately, and more to come. Holding onto the Oz originals until the book is done, though!

See you soon! Might try to get some spot illustrations done in the next few days.

baumbydahm:

Even with eyes protected by the green spectacles, Dorothy and her friends were at first dazzled by the brilliancy of the wonderful City.
This one was time-consuming and slightly hypnotic to draw. This is our first view of the City, and we see a bit more of it in later chapters.

baumbydahm:

Even with eyes protected by the green spectacles, Dorothy and her friends were at first dazzled by the brilliancy of the wonderful City.

This one was time-consuming and slightly hypnotic to draw. This is our first view of the City, and we see a bit more of it in later chapters.

Caricatures of Death Personified

From a pre-Revolutionary magazine, first published in Russia in 1906. Illustrations by Boris Kustodiev.

Personifications of death included depictions of the devastating 1906 drought and ensuing famine, and the ravages of cholera, in the midst of revolutionary uprisings in Moscow.

maroonracoon:

Lots of doodles (no under sketch) on a BIIIG 6 FEET LONG AND 2 FEET TALL piece of paper (its as big as me i could use it as a blanket)

spectigular:

The works of Anglo-Welsh painter Frank Brangwyn.

Chosen entirely for their artistic value and not at all because topless blacksmith dudes about to smooch.

lunacylover:

Piotr Stachiewicz (Polish, 1858-1938)

12 months - full set from “Boży rok”, where each illustration was based on proverbs and saints associated with the month.

soupss:

finals are over so I can finally post the rest of my moulin rouge stuff and move on! it was a fun project but my hands are itching to work on something new

junxyard:

The first 3 pages of Belleville Story by Vincent Perriot