London in 1901 - the End of the Victorian Era
London at the end of Victorian era was the most important city in the world. Take a tour of this city and era with these beautiful pictures of a bygone era.
‘The Entombment’, William Blake, c.1805 | Tate
Artwork page for ‘The Entombment’, William Blake, c.1805 The white card mount for this drawing was made after Blake’s death; the embossed stamp (top left) reads ‘Turnbull’s Crayon Board’, which was not made before 1846. The mount was probably made for descendants of Blake’s patron Thomas Butts. The watercolour is ‘drum-mounted’, that is, glued along its edges to a ‘window’ cut in the board. The smudges of gold and black paint on the mount suggest the drawing was later framed with verre…
A E S T H E T I C S - Victorian #victorian
A E S T H E T I C S - Victorian #victorian #wattpad #de-todo A collection of writings and photographs with an aesthetic each. Note: I do not own any of the photographs unless stated otherwise. I found all of these on Pinterest.
Darque & Lovely: No one knows I'm here
Multicultural images of gothic, vintage, punk, and steampunk. See my Corporate Vamp blog and my Darque Manor home inspiration blog
A scan of a picture from the October 1946 Popular Photography magazine showing a night scene featuring "one of the West End's last hansom cabs." Photo by Reuben Saidman, then a staff photographer for "Illustrated" magazine of London. Saidman used an exposure of three seconds at f11 with a medium flashbulb according to the photo's caption.
William Blake // The Conversion of Saul Canvas Print - Buy
2015 Sale: Buy at just $34.99 including worldwide air mail postage the best quality canvas print on the market: William Blake The Conversion of Saul Canvas Print. This is a stunning reproduction on canvas of the original painting by William Blake for sale while stocks last...
The Ancient of Days, 1794 - William Blake - WikiArt.org
‘The Ancient of Days’ was created in 1794 by William Blake in Symbolism style. Find more prominent pieces of illustration at Wikiart.org – best visual art database.
‘The Death of the Virgin’, William Blake, 1803 | Tate
Artwork page for ‘The Death of the Virgin’, William Blake, 1803 This is one of many watercolours Blake made for his most important patron, Thomas Butts. It was painted during Blake's stay in Felpham, Sussex when, in his own words, he put himself 'back as if I was a learner' and gave 'two years to the intense study of... light & shade & colour.' By comparing this work with the earlier temperas Blake painted for Butts, some of which are shown in this room, we can get an idea of the…