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lotsoflarrylove:

alligator-tears-run-over-you:

carlboygenius:

Rainbows: with Tornado & Lightning

The gays are angry

(via this--too--shall--pass)

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Come back to me

(Source: fassyy)

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thebionicdoll:

when your friend finds you after a tv show marathon

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(Source: bubblegumbambi, via its-the-urge-to-fall)

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cuntinued:

ermahgawd my dog is h1pstUr 11!1!!!!

cuntinued:

ermahgawd my dog is h1pstUr 11!1!!!!

(via sorelatable)

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ayefranknitti:

Me Going To A Social Gather That I Really Don’t Want To Attend

ayefranknitti:

Me Going To A Social Gather That I Really Don’t Want To Attend

(Source: bricesander, via sphinxx)

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showslow:

John William Waterhouse (1849-1917), affectionately known as Nino in his younger days, was born in Rome on the 6th of April, 1849. Both of his parents were English painters who moved to Italy in pursuit of art. Waterhouse and his parents eventually moved back to England some time in the late 1850’s. While growing up, Waterhouse assisted his father in art studio where the young Waterhouse developed his talents for sculpting and painting. In England, after several attempts at admission to the Royal Academy, he finally succeeded entrance in 1870. In 1885, Waterhouse became an Associate of the Royal Academy, and then a full member, Royal Academician, in 1895.

Although often classified as a Pre-raphaelite for his style and themes, Waterhouse is truly a Neo-Classic painter. Some of Waterhouse’s earlier works were focused on Italian themes and scenery, reflecting his love for his birth place. Later on, his works picked up the styles and classical themes of Pre-raphaelites such as Alma-Tadema and Frederick Leighton. Waterhouse went on to paint well over 200 paintings depicting classical mythogolgy, historical and literary subjects, particularly those of Roman mythology and classic English poets such as Keats and Tennyson. Femme fatale is a common theme in his works, as most are of beautiful elegaic women and of many men are victims.

Waterhouse is one of the rare artists who became popular and relatively well-off financially when he was alive. He continued to paint until his death on the 10th of February, 1917 after a long illness. His style became a major influence on many of the later Pre-raphaelites including Frank Dicksee and Herber James Draper.

Today, many of his works are in private collections or somewhere unknown; however, most of his famous paintings can be found scattered all over England. Among these is “The Lady of Shalott” - 1888, which can be found in London; “Hylas and the Nymphs” - 1896, at Manchester City Art Gallery, and “Echo and Narcissus” - 18xx, at the Walker Art Gallery in Liverpool. His other famous works can be found around the world including Germany (La Belle Dame Sans Merci), Scotland (Penelope and the Suitors), and Australia (Circe Invidiosa).

Via http://www.jwwaterhouse.com