As I breathe, I hope.

It's kind of like we're being paid for having heart attacks
Месяц май. Митино - мой рай.  (в Ландшафтный парк Митино)

Месяц май. Митино - мой рай. (в Ландшафтный парк Митино)

art-through-the-ages:

Athena, Herakles, and Atlas with the apples of the Hesperides, metope from the Temple of Zeus, Olympia, Greece, ca. 470-456 B.C. Marble, approx. 5’ 3” high. Archeological Museum, Olympia.

art-through-the-ages:

Athena, Herakles, and Atlas with the apples of the Hesperides, metope from the Temple of Zeus, Olympia, Greece, ca. 470-456 B.C. Marble, approx. 5’ 3” high. Archeological Museum, Olympia.

(via clau-clau-claudius)

classic-art:

Venus in the Grotto
Koloman Moser, c. 1914

classic-art:

Venus in the Grotto

Koloman Moser, c. 1914

mishasmoans:

MYTHOLOGY MEME: [1/? Characters]
Icarus

In Greek mythology, Icarus (the Latin spelling, conventionally adopted in English; Ancient Greek: Ἴκαρος, Íkaros, Etruscan: Vikare[1]) is the son of the master craftsman Daedalus. Often depicted in art, Icarus and his father attempt to escape from Crete by means of wings that his father constructed from feathers and wax. Icarus’ father warns him first of complacency and then of hubris, asking that he fly neither too low nor too high, because the sea’s dampness would clog or the sun’s heat would melt his wings. Icarus ignored instructions not to fly too close to the sun, and the melting wax caused him to fall into the sea where he drowned.

mishasmoans:

MYTHOLOGY MEME: [1/? Characters]

Icarus

In Greek mythology, Icarus (the Latin spelling, conventionally adopted in English; Ancient Greek: Ἴκαρος, Íkaros, Etruscan: Vikare[1]) is the son of the master craftsman Daedalus. Often depicted in art, Icarus and his father attempt to escape from Crete by means of wings that his father constructed from feathers and wax. Icarus’ father warns him first of complacency and then of hubris, asking that he fly neither too low nor too high, because the sea’s dampness would clog or the sun’s heat would melt his wings. Icarus ignored instructions not to fly too close to the sun, and the melting wax caused him to fall into the sea where he drowned.

(Source: mishasmoans, via clau-clau-claudius)

classic-art:

The Turn of the Tide
John McKirdy Duncan

classic-art:

The Turn of the Tide

John McKirdy Duncan