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"I ain't got no culture, nothing. Dirty words, but that don't count."
Historical Indulgences / Architectural Indulgences / Decorative Indulgences / Heck Yes Americana / Fuck Yeah American Art

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abystle:

Ancient Garden, Lajos Gulacsy, 1913

And it is said that the Princess returned to her father’s kingdom. That she reigned there with justice and a kind heart for many centuries. That she was loved by her people. And that she left behind small traces of her time on Earth, visible only to those who know where to look.

(Source: robertkazinsky, via modernageatomicpanda)

starswaterairdirt:

Country Scene, 1865. 
Léon Bonvin
virin:

George Innes:Etretat, Normandy, France

voidsea:

James Sant, Courage, Anxiety and Despair: Watching the Battle (detail)

(via wine-loving-vagabond)

blastedheath:

Pedro Friedeberg (Mexican, b. 1936), I told you so, 1964. Ink on paper in artist’s frame, 15 x 20.5 in.
hansolospants:

Guido Reni, Saint Sebastian, c. 1620
mountainstwin:

by Mark Abrahams

"Ah, September! You are the doorway to the season that awakens my soul… but I must confess that I love you only because you are a prelude to my beloved October."

- Peggy Toney Horton  (via withmyarmsoutstretched)

(Source: aurorefleurs, via agentlewoman)

snowce:

Yasuhiro Onishi, Spirit
blastedheath:

John Constable (English, 1776-1837), Study of three nudes. Oil on canvas, 24 x 20 in.
spectacularuniverse:

This anatomical wax model shows the internal organs in a female torso and head, including the lungs, liver, stomach, kidneys and intestines. Complete with the veins and arteries, the heart is entirely removable. The figure was made by Francesco Calenzuoli (1796-1821), an Italian model maker renowned for his attention to detail. Wax models were used for teaching anatomy to medical students because they made it possible to pick out and emphasise specific features of the body, making their structure and function easier to understand. This made them especially useful at a time when few bodies were available for dissection. The model was donated by the Department of Human Anatomy at the University of Oxford.
(Source)
artjargon:

Asher B. Durand, Rocky Cliff, c. 1860
laclefdescoeurs:

Gloucester Towers, 1918, John Sloan