Church by Moonlight
Alfred Worthington (1834–1927)
Oil on board, 54 x 39 cm, 1890s.
The National Library of Wales.
Mark B. Anstandig.
Made in adoration of Rick Schaier, from The Miniature Tigers and Alvin Band.
Self by Annegret Soltau
Needle and thread
"For me it is important to gain more authenticity and directness through self-representation, but is even more important, than i can go farthest with myself".
“Sitting Girl with Head Tilted Down”, 1911, Egon Schiele.
Fishermen At Sea (1801)
Oskar Mulley (Austrian, 1891-1949), Berghof in Garmisch. Oil on canvas, 90 x 68 cm.
Léon Spilliaert (Belgian, 1881-1946), Aurore. Femme et locomotive, 1925. Ink and gouache on laid paper, 55.5 x 41 cm.
Twin-screw propeller of new Cunard Liner ‘Queen Elizabeth II’. 1967
Photo: Terrence Spencer/Time Life
Edvard Munch, The Scream (detail), 1893
I want you to imagine I’m saying this like Jim Carrey in “Liar Liar” when he got pulled over by the cop:
She told Jesse Eisenberg she wished she had his serious medical disorder because it would make her more cool and quirky, she named a female cat “Chaz Bono” because she thought it was a boy at first, she thinks it’s hilarious to sing “Wrecking Ball” to Liam Hemsworth, she dismissed criticisms of the whitewashing of the Hunger Games film by saying they would be using hair dye, she insisted that her canonically bisexual character Mystique was heterosexual because she has children but then conceded that she may have had a “lesbian phase,” she destroyed a sacred rock formation in Hawaii by literally rubbing her butt on it, she made fun of Quvenzhané Wallis’ name, and she does all this while constantly body-shamiiiiiiiiiiing!!!!!!
Don’t forget when she called her character “dykey” and that she claims to be the only actress in Hollywood without anorexia.
and the fact that she is saying she is the only one who isn’t anorexic is incredibly ableist because she is shaming those with eating disorders without acknowledging the extreme pressure actors face when it comes to their appearance. shaming people for mental illness doesn’t deserve praise nor is it some great criticism of how Hollywood pressures women to be perfect.