Skull | Acrylics on board | 30x40cm

Let death be daily before your eyes,

and you will never entertain any abject thought, 

nor too eagerly covet anything.

Epictetus

Artprint by FineArtAmerica available here

For more of my art visit me here:

Website | Shop | Facebook | Instagram | Pinterest

Skull | 40x30cm | Acrylics on board

Rehearse death! To say this is to tell a person to rehearse his freedom. A person who has learned how to die has unlearned how to be a slave. He is above, or at any rate, beyond the reach of, all political powers.

Seneca

Artprint by FineArtAmerica available here

For more of my art visit me here:

Website | Shop | Facebook | Instagram | Pinterest

2

WHEEL SKELETON T-SHIRT

I couldn’t wait to take a proper photo. I’M TOO EXCITED!!! Thanks for helping me pick this shirt as one of 3 new designs available September 1st on my Etsy store!

By the way, this shirt along with my recently posted Onion Bro shirt, revised Artorias & Sif shirt, 2 other shirts chosen by fans and over 700 buttons will be premiering at  Fan Expo 2014 in Toronto August 28th to 31st!

I’ll be at table P104 in the Artist Alley Section!
Hope to see you there!

FREE TEE FRIDAY!

Roll up those sleeves and get ready to play this week’s Free Tee Friday! This time around, we’re featuring the brand new “Song of Death" design by Ibrahim Dilek. It’s creepy, it’s dark, it’s mesmerizing!

Reblog this post by 10AM CT on 8/25 for a chance to win your very own copy of this tee!

Manchester tram engineers find remains of more than 100 bodies

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Engineers working on a new tram line in Manchester have discovered the human remains of more than 100 people.

Archaeologists believe the bones are linked to nearby Cross Street Chapel and may have been buried about 200 years ago.

They were found in Cross Street by Metrolink engineers working on the £165m Second City Crossing.

A project has begun to excavate and reinter the remains, which could date back to the late 18th Century.

Cross Street Chapel has been the meeting place of Unitarians in central Manchester since the 1660s.

Peter Cushing, a director at Transport for Greater Manchester, said: “We fully recognise the duty of care involved. Read more.

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