1. pansgrotto:

    The Egyptian god Min has very strong parallels with Pan. In fact, some believe Min may even be Pan who is thought to be far more ancient than some believe. Min is a god of fertility and sexuality, particularly male sexuality. He is also depicted as ithyphallic (erect and uncovered) just as Pan is. The Greeks were aware of this connection and identified Min as connected to Pan, during many of their fertility and orgiastic rites. 

    The prickly plant Lactuca virosa is sacred to Min, an aphrodisiac which secretes a milky substance (likened to semen). 

    Min is also a god of Agriculture. 

    (Photo credit:www.flickr.com/photos/amberinsea/)

  2. sculppp:

    Paul Cadmus portrait by Luigi Lucioni

  3. kecobe:

    Rockwell Kent (American; 1882–1971)
    Starlight — The Bowsprit — The Bowsprit — The Oarsman
    Wood engravings, 1930–31
    Mead Art Museum, Amherst College, Amherst, Massachusetts

    Illustrations in Kent’s N by E (1930), commissioned by American Car and Foundry Company

    (via fabiomaria)

  4. thee-gold-bug:

    Rockwell Kent / Men and mountains / 1909

  5. jbanha:

    by Maurizio Anzeri

  6. Jean Baptiste Greuze, Study for a Faun.

    I have lived for my art.
  7. Jakob Wilhelm Fehrle “Hüter”

    I have lived for my art.

  8. mulberryroad:

    From a bunch of illustrations by Rockwell Kent for Moby Dick, on Magic Transistor’s tumblr. See more here.

    (via fabiomaria)

  10. Annibale Carracci, Hercules Resting.

    I have lived for my art.

  11. bloghqualls:

    Almudena Salam

    (via seaghdha)

  13. blastedheath:

    Frank Weston Benson (American, 1862-1951), Old Tom, 1926. Drypoint etching, sheet: 17.5 x 12.5 in. Edition of 150.

    (via rtcloud)

  14. blastedheath:

    Sam Taylor-Wood (British, b. 1967), Naked Flame I, 2001. C-print mounted on aluminium, 50.2 x 60.6 cm.

  15. bobbygio:

    Pavel Tchelitchew - Lincoln Kirstein 1937

    (via captain-one-more-time-blog)