Konstantin Yegorovich Makovsky. 
Russian painter and perfect man.

Source: fuckyeahhistorycrushes
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Photo Set


Betsey Johnson Spring RTW 2014

(via idaida)

Source: prettyblackpastel
Photo Set


A rather macabre dinning room, in an abandoned inn in the UK, Daniel Barter

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Ladies and Gentlemen, these are the men from Lamke’s Fashion Week in India.

Lets take a minute to appreciate this photoset.

::appreciating immensely::

::appreciating intensifies::

(via majesticcarrot)

Source: demvisualfeels
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There’s always space for yet another armor tutorial, right? (ノ´ヮ´)ノ*:・゚✧

Note that the armor I drew would be worn around 15th century, the more into the future the less and less components knight’s armor had (i. e. in early 14th century instead of greaves a knight would wear long boots only; in 12th century knights didn’t wear plate breastplates and instead a chain mail only). Also the design of armor pattern changed by year and was different in every country (i.e. in eastern Europe armors, while still looking European, were heavily influenced by Turkey). so just make sure you always do research whenever drawing an armor. And one more thing to keep in mind is that armors were expensive, knights wearing a full plate armor weren’t an often sight.

Some links that may be useful:

(via heysawbones)

Source: perplexingly
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!! Woah guys! Pixelovely’s new tools are finally out, one for hands & feet, and one for faces!

There’s now 429 photos of hands & feet, and 314 photos of faces. Dang!!

This is super cool news and I certainly can’t wait to start using them haha

I’ve got tons of tutorials on hands, feet and faces in their relevant tags, so be sure to check those out too nwn

(via majesticcarrot)

Source: helpfulharrie
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High Society Art Dolls by Alexandra Koukinova

Exquisitely detailed brocade patterning and rich costume fabrics are joined together in these elegant art dolls by Russian artisan Alexandra Koukinova.

These ladies have been attired in striking early art deco fashion style, something you’ll hardly expect to encounter these days! The look gives me a strong nostalgic feeling, similar to the kind you get when you see old black and white films with flickering noise and a staccato framerate.

Alas, the male fashion of that period appears to be of the more mundane suit and optional hat variety, which leaves the exhibition here exclusive to the fairer sex. One final note – the source for the specimens featured here is not readily apparent, but you can find their section tucked away in the Museum section

(via thethornofcamorr)

Source: f-l-e-u-r-d-e-l-y-s