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Working in a Coalmine // Devo

(Source: kept-her-toes-and-teeth, via generic-art)

bagelbrother:

someone was like hey do a flower beard thing and i was like okay

(via metidation)

laclefdescoeurs:

Lionel Walden (American, 1861-1933), The Wake of the ‘Malolo’, 1928. Oil on canvas, 27 x 38 1/2 in.
108krishnasbliss:

It’s interesting to see Krishna in Thangka style
littlewildearthchild:

Morning glories
egyptologifs:

Two Rings with Lotus Flowers
New Kingdom (ca. 1400-1200 BCE)
In Ancient Egyptian iconography, the louts flower often signified regeneration. These exquisite rings are made of carnelian and lapis lazuli and set in gold.Source: http://art.thewalters.org/detail/77938/two-rings-with-lotus-flowers/
ancientart:

Sumerian headdress, made of gold, lapis lazuli, carnelian, and dates to ca. 2600–2500 B.C.

Kings and nobles became increasingly powerful and independent of temple authority during the course of the Early Dynastic period (2900–2350 B.C.), although the success of a king’s reign was considered to depend on support from the gods. A striking measure of royal wealth was the cemetery in the city of Ur, in which sixteen royal tombs were excavated in the 1920s and 1930s by Sir Leonard Woolley. These tombs consisted of a vaulted burial chamber for the king or queen, an adjoining pit in which as many as seventy-four attendants were buried, and a ramp leading into the grave from the ground.
This delicate chaplet of gold leaves separated by lapis lazuli and carnelian beads adorned the forehead of one of the female attendants in the so-called King’s Grave. In addition, the entombed attendants wore necklaces of gold and lapis lazuli, gold hair ribbons, and silver hair rings. Since gold, silver, lapis, and carnelian are not found in Mesopotamia, the presence of these rich adornments in the royal tomb attests to the wealth of the Early Dynastic kings as well as to the existence of a complex system of trade that extended far beyond the Mesopotamian River valley. (met)

Courtesy of & currently located at the Metropolitan Museum of Art, New York, via their online collections, 33.35.3.

virtual-artifacts:

Crown

Date: late 19th–early 20th century

Geography: Central Asia or Iran

Medium: Silver, fire-gilded and chased with wire chains, table cut carnelians and turquoise beads; quilted cotton lining. Dimensions: w/o hanging ornament: 2 1/8 x 7 in. (5.4 x 17.8 cm) w/ hanging ornament: 4 1/2 x 7 in. (11.4 x 17.8 cm)

(via buddhabrot)

drakefanclub:

lol

pauladeenandporn:

when I first tweeted these I had to try to hide them from my two psychologist parents but then they got so big that my neighbor told them about it and so they sat me down to ask if I needed help.

(Source: watchthefirefliesdance, via god-serling)