Julia, 19, Brasil.
I love Ariel(yes, the mermaid), Disney, Florence + The Machine, ASOIAF, Game of Thrones, Daenerys Targaryen, Arya Stark, Catelyn Stark, Tyrion Lannister, Jaime Lannister, Ned Stark, Florence Welch, Emilia Clarke, Nikolaj Coster-Waldau, Maisie Williams, Jake Gyllenhaal, Miley Cyrus, Johnny Cash, Eva Green, Grey's Anatomy, Girls, The Walking Dead, movies, art and fashion. So basically you'll see all this and heaven too in here.

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Friday with 300 notes / reblog
bofransson:

August Morning, Dieppe Beach
Jacques Emile Blanche - circa 1934
Thursday with 1,829 notes / reblog
scifi-fantasy-horror:

Ygritte by jigokuen
Thursday with 14,650 notes / reblog
galehawthorn:


“This world was never meant for one as beautiful as you.” - Don McLean (Starry, Starry Night)
Wednesday with 2,486 notes / reblog
obscurantisme:

Mosh
Wednesday with 19,378 notes / reblog
samspratt:

"Daenerys" - Illustration by samspratt
Finally finished. Had a little too much fun painting all that loose, whispy, wooshy, hair. Now right back to the art cave to continue research on a poster I’m particularly excited about.
Tuesday with 80,768 notes / reblog
Tuesday with 8,588 notes / reblog
Monday with 1,376 notes / reblog

Elizabeth I, The Phoenix Portrait (detail), Nicholas Hilliard, 1575
Saturday with 537 notes / reblog
princessesfanarts:

She Just Has A Lot Of Feeling OKAY?! by Rin171
Saturday with 4,450 notes / reblog
kagashio:

The Course of Empire is a five-part series of paintings created by Thomas Cole in the years 1833-36. It is notable in part for reflecting popular American sentiments of the times, when many saw pastoralism as the ideal phase of human civilization, fearing that empire would lead to gluttony and inevitable decay.
The series of paintings depicts the growth and fall of an imaginary city, situated on the lower end of a river valley, near its meeting with a bay of the sea. The valley is distinctly identifiable in each of the paintings, in part because of an unusual landmark: a large boulder is precariously situated atop a crag overlooking the valley. Some critics believe this is meant to contrast the immutability of the earth with the transience of man.
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