Feminist Killjoy

Feminist Killjoy

  
20. angelino. queer. vegan. anarcha-feminist. animal enthusiast. genderfucktastic. foodie. existential nihilist. introvert.
"It is no measure of health to be well adjusted to a profoundly sick society." -Krishnamurti

SAY SOMETHING // ARCHIVE

Mister Gunn & The Pistol Packin’ Mamas // My Fat Gal

— 57 minutes ago with 1 note

artchipel:

Art Writer’s Wednesday 19

Jo In Hyuk (South Korea)

Using the simplicity of finely-traced lines and solid colour palettes, South Korean artist and art director Jo In Hyuk explores a range of emotional states with striking portrait illustrations that are as beautiful as they are thoughtful.

Jo’s digital work revolves around the values of youth, sexuality and vulnerability – complex themes that he approaches with awe-inspiring ease, as he represents suffering and grief with a quiet, heavy and almost disturbing dramatic feel. The level of the emotion within Jo’s work is made all the more mesmerising by the deep and enigmatic expressions of the subjects he paints, that one cannot help but feel connected to and struck by.

Although his pastel-coloured illustrations immerse the viewer within dream-like narratives, they are also convincing takes on the raw and real emotions, secrets and states of mind that we hide away from the world – characteristics which ultimately lend his work a particularly magical appeal.

With their fragility and finesse, Jo’s illustrations are subtle echoes of sadness, nostalgia and pain and appear incredibly discreet; yet, beneath their soft appearance, they also contain powerful messages that each of us could identify with and that won’t fail to stun the unsuspecting viewer. Jo speaks with clarity and confidence through his illustrations which, even if developed around more mature themes, always remain innocent and deeply touching.

Our sincere thanks to Abbie Cohen from NeverLazy Magazine for this Art review for Artchipel’s Art Writer’s Wednesday #19.

[more Jo In Hyuk | Art Writer’s Wednesday with Abbie Cohen]

(via oliveul)

— 59 minutes ago with 10615 notes

wapiti3:

The British miscellany, or, Coloured figures of new, rare, or little known animal subjects : many not before ascertained to be inhabitants of the British Isles : and chiefly in the possession of the author, James Sowerby. on Flickr.

Via Flickr:
Publication info
London :Printed by R. Taylor & Co., and sold by the author, J. Sowerby by White, Johnson, Symonds, 1806.
BHL Collections:
Smithsonian Libraries

(via scientificillustration)

— 2 hours ago with 120 notes

glofii:

yoo I doodled a stickerimage

you can get it here

(via themamafox)

— 2 hours ago with 2267 notes

fruitbat46:

my ideal weight is the weight of me holding eight puppies

(via moonbrains)

— 2 hours ago with 160715 notes

supersonicart:

Cai Vail Prints on INPRNT.

The beautiful and intricate work of Cai Vail is available her INPRNT Store.  You can keep up to date with INPRNT on their Tumblr.

— 13 hours ago with 882 notes
antonimus:

Antonio LeeOil and acrylic on canvas. 40cm x 50cm

antonimus:

Antonio Lee
Oil and acrylic on canvas. 40cm x 50cm

(via darksilenceinsuburbia)

— 1 day ago with 383 notes

blantonmuseum:

Grotesque mask heads, c. 1555

These most fabulous grotesque masks come from a suite of about twenty-two prints designed by Cornelis Floris, engraved by Frans Huys and published in Antwerp in 1555 by Hans Liefrinck.

The late Baroque / early Mannerist designs incorporate an abstracted zoological motif, in most cases relating to the ocean, within an auricular ornamental style.

Auricular describes the smooth, curved, rippling and pliable shapes that resemble a human ear. The prints here are very early examples of this type of ornament which was developed by goldsmiths attempting to demonstrate organic forms extruding from the surface. The style probably influenced the later Rococo and Art Nouveau movements.

— 2 days ago with 19 notes

RJD2 // Weatherpeople

— 2 days ago