Her paintings blend tales of personal torment with surreal visions mined from the the wild subconscious. Somewhere between self-portraits and visual mythologies, Frida Kahlo’s artworks depict a subject with an ever-shifting identity. Slipping from a jungle queen to a nursing infant, a wounded deer to a bed-ridden bride, Kahlo as subject was defined by fluidity, flexibility and imagination.
Kahlo as artist was just as adaptable, and just as bewitching. Known and worshipped for her exotic beauty and otherworldly style, Kahlo didn’t just create artwork on her flattened canvases, but on her own person as well. An exhibition at Throckmorton Fine Art, entitled “Mirror Mirror… Frida Kahlo Photographs,” depicts the multifaceted beauty of the rebellious artist, as captured by a variety of 20 influential 20th-century photographers.
you guys can use this as reference but be sure to give credit though in the design
jack if you see this all i just want to say is thank you and mark for changing my life and everyone elses lifes too we’ve couldn’t have done it without you both for the love and support that you given, we love you guys
(if you guys want me to make more i’ll do it and suggest what youtuber/letsplayer i should do next like what animal should be this person or something like that)
Jean Delville was a Belgian painter (1867-1953) who painted heavily symbolic scenes with a occult oriented spiritual perspective. As a mystic strongly influenced by Neoplatonism, Delville believed that visible reality was only a symbol, and that humans exist in three planes: the physical (the realm of facts), the astral (or spiritual world, the realm of laws), and the divine (the realm of causes). These higher planes of existence were the only significant ones. The human body he considered to a potential prison for the soul. <source>