but let’s use those debating skills of mine and rebut your unfounded statement:
evidence piece number 1: Definition via Wikipedia.
Hm… “Fan art or fanart are artworkscreated by fans of a work of fiction (…)”
Yes? Make sense? Well, moving on.
Now: there’s been a lot of art in history. Agreed? Well, then. let’s look at that.
evidence piece number 2: screenshot of google (ignore the obscene amount of pinned tabs, I’m a hoarder)
Ok great so let’s examine that. You see the tab that’s open? What did I search? ‘Art Renaissance’ Yes? Well, let’s look at those pics. the first pic shows the ‘agony of the garden’ which refers to an event of the life of Jesus in the New Testament. Huh I’ve heard of the New Testament - it’s a book right? Well, let’s keep looking at those pics. See that pic on the far right - top row? Now I can’t be 100% sure, but that kinda seems to show Maria and Jesus? Yeah? Well, guess what, that’s from the New Testament too. Wild, right? That not only one artwork from the Renaissance has a religious theme… but TWO?!?! WIld.
The last row? Yeah. That’s all Christian art too. Huh. Wow. I can’t believe that many artists created art based on the Bible. Crazy.
So, moving on to somewhat more modern art:
evidence piece number 3:
So this dude is pretty cool right? This is art? We are in agreement, yes? This is art. Well, buckle up, anon, cos I’m about to shake your world.
That was created towards the end of the 19th century, by Sidney Paget. And guess where that artwork is featured? Guess who the dude is in the pic? Well, that’s our very own Sherlock Holmes! lmao and guess what? Sherlock Holmes is a character in a book! *gasp* Did I shake your world yet?
Well, then, let’s move to an even more modern example:
I guess you know who this is?
I mean, I could be mistaken, but I think I remember there being books to this movie? Eh, might be my imagination. Well, then, let’s look at some art that was done inspired by this character…
Oh wow! Beautiful isn’t it? This is by the legendary artist @euclase .
Now let’s assume that you didn’t know Harry Potter and that you didn’t know that there were books and movies about him, would you agree that this is art? Let’s be honest: you would.
Let’s look at the quote again, nonny: “Fan art or fanart are artworks created by fans of a work of fiction (generally visual media such as comics, movies, television shows, or video games) and derived from a character or other aspect of that work.”
So theoretically, if we go down that path, all types of drawings, art, pictures, photography etc. are all forms of art, and are all fanart in a way. Have you seen the Hunger Games? Or… do you watch a tv show like Sherlock? Well, y’know, movies are just a series of frames of photography, making that, in essence also art. and considering both of those examples are stories based on books, I’d call them fanart too.
So, next time you go sending people anonymous messages about how fanart isn’t art, think twice, cos we artists - we’re a tough bunch.
Also, you’re an asshole - did I already mention that?
Chinese generals surrender to the Japanese in the Sino-Japanese War, 1894. This Japanese depiction of the event emphasizes the modernity and “westernness” of the Japanese forces compared to those of China. The war ended in victory for Japan and helped catapult it toward being a world power.
published in 1981
created by the Italian artist
The illustrations are often surreal
hand-drawn, colored-pencil illustrations of bizarre and fantastical flora, fauna, anatomies, fashions, and foods.It has been compared to the Voynich manuscript.
Serafini stated that there is no meaning hidden behind the script of the Codex, which is asemic; that his own experience in writing it was closely similar to automatic writing; and that what he wanted his alphabet to convey to the reader is the sensation that children feel in front of books they cannot yet understand, although they see that their writing does make sense for grown-ups.
“Then I stepped off the edge of the roof, right? And when he saw me hovering there, he was terrified, so I floated down until I was right in front of him and said, ‘Stranger things have happened.’” Damian paused, hand over his mouth to conceal his grin. “And then he turned himself in. Which was a little bit disappointing, to be honest, but I guess you can’t have everything.” “That’s awesome!” Shazam exclaimed, leaning further across the table. Behind his rack of samples, Bruce was smiling too— he wasn’t spying exactly, but he would prefer not to interrupt. They were getting along, and he wanted to hear the rest of the conversation. “One of the best parts was meeting the regulars, you know, because they would have this moment where they saw me, and you could see them wondering— Can they all do that? Have they always been able to do that?” Damian sighed. “It was great while it lasted.” “So I guess you really miss having your powers?” “Well…” Damian tapped his fingers thoughtfully against the table, looking out at the patch of space visible from the Watchtower window. “It was an advantage. But do I really need an advantage? Obviously not. I’m just as capable now that I’m back to normal.” Bruce wasn’t sure that “normal” was the right word for an eleven year old assassin who had recently returned from the dead, but he wasn’t about to point that out. Those superpowers had been a problem— one more thing to worry about. He was glad they were gone. “He’s cute,” muttered a voice from behind him. Bruce turned around to face it— Diana. “He needs more friends,” Bruce told her, as Damian and Shazam continued to chatter away. “Is that why you bring him up here?” “That and I can’t actually stop him from coming.” He motioned her up to the gap in the shelf that he was using as a peephole. “He doesn’t like to be left out.” The two of them stood side by side, focussed on the conversation in front of them. “You have like, the coolest job in the world,” Shazam said. “Basically. It’s fine for now.” Damian pulled a batarang out of his belt and spun it idly across the table. “What’s cooler than being Robin?” “Being Batman. I’ll get there eventually.” Bruce felt Diana nudge him in the ribs. She raised an eyebrow at him and smiled. “You really think you’re going to be Batman someday?” “Of course. Somebody has to be in charge.” Damian bent down to examine the scratch he’d put in the table. “Nobody in their right mind would let Hood anywhere near the cowl, and have you ever met Red Robin?” “I don’t think so?” “Well he’s an idiot, so that wouldn’t work either. I was born to be Batman, and if my father ever dies, I will be.” “If?” Diana whispered. Bruce shrugged, vaguely flattered. “His grandfather’s been alive for a few centuries, and a month ago, he rose from his own grave. Mortality is a fluid concept right now.” Diana put a hand on his shoulder. “He wants to be just like you.” “He wants to be better than me. I think he could manage it.” Bruce smiled fondly at his son from behind his rack of samples. “I should get him home.” He strode out into the center of the room. “Robin? Time to go.” As Damian turned towards him, Bruce grabbed one of his wrists and swung him one-handed out of his chair, catching him by surprise. Damian dangled a few inches above the floor for a couple of seconds before Bruce set him down. “Hey!” “Come on,” Bruce told him. “Time for bed.”
Anon requested JLA + Damian’s “I’m going to be Batman” speech
Artist’s depiction of the interior of an O'Neill cylinder, illuminated by reflected sunlight.
The O'Neill cylinder (also called an O'Neill colony) is a space settlement design proposed by American physicist Gerard K. O'Neill in his 1976 book The High Frontier: Human Colonies in Space. O'Neill proposed the colonization of space for the 21st century, using materials extracted from the Moon and later from asteroids. An O'Neill cylinder would consist of two counter-rotating cylinders. The cylinders would rotate in opposite directions in order to cancel out any gyroscopic effects that would otherwise make it difficult to keep them aimed toward the Sun. Each would be 5 miles (8.0 km) in diameter and 20 miles (32 km) long, connected at each end by a rod via a bearing system. They would rotate so as to provide artificial gravity via centrifugal force on their inner surfaces.