/page/2
muscavomitoria:

Sarah Bernhardt (1844-1923) wearing a Lalique headdress as Mélissande in “La Princesse lointaine” 

Another rude OP eraser

muscavomitoria:


Sarah Bernhardt (1844-1923) wearing a Lalique headdress as Mélissande in “La Princesse lointaine” 

Another rude OP eraser

(Source: nouveaufindesiecle)

mariavause:

Sarah Bernhardt (1844-1923) wearing a Lalique headdress as Mélissande in “La Princesse lointaine” 

Why do people insist on deleting OP credit. You didn’t scan that picture, you didn’t write that description and you didn’t post it. Stop the rudeness!!

mariavause:

Sarah Bernhardt (1844-1923) wearing a Lalique headdress as Mélissande in “La Princesse lointaine” 

Why do people insist on deleting OP credit. You didn’t scan that picture, you didn’t write that description and you didn’t post it. Stop the rudeness!!

(Source: nouveaufindesiecle)

nitratediva:

Alfred Clark’s "The Execution of Mary, Queen of Scots" (1895) featured what was possibly the first ever edit within a film—and it was a cut in more ways than one. In order to simulate a decapitation, a hidden cut allowed the substitution of a dummy in the place of the (male) actor playing the queen. The effect was so horrific and realistic at the time that audience members reportedly believed that someone had really given her life for the part.

nitratediva:

Alfred Clark’s "The Execution of Mary, Queen of Scots" (1895) featured what was possibly the first ever edit within a film—and it was a cut in more ways than one. In order to simulate a decapitation, a hidden cut allowed the substitution of a dummy in the place of the (male) actor playing the queen. The effect was so horrific and realistic at the time that audience members reportedly believed that someone had really given her life for the part.

the-hardest-of-hearts-survive:

Edwin Austin Abbey
The Play Scene in “Hamlet” (Act III, Scene 2)
1897
Oil on canvas
Yale University Art Gallery

the-hardest-of-hearts-survive:

Edwin Austin Abbey

The Play Scene in “Hamlet” (Act III, Scene 2)

1897

Oil on canvas

Yale University Art Gallery


"Silence" (1908) by Arthur Beecher Carles

"Silence" (1908) by Arthur Beecher Carles

(Source: meeresstille, via ohdarlingdankeschoen)

hajandrade:

Charles Alexander Giron (Swiss, 1850 - 1914), The Cradle of the Confederation [Painting, Swiss National Council]
"The wall painting in the chamber of the Swiss National Council. It is 5 metres high and 12 metres wide, entitled "The cradle of the confederation" ("Le berceau de la confédération"/"Die Wiege der Eidgenossenschaft") and was painted by Charles Giron, 1901. It shows an idealized panorama of Lake Lucerne, the canton of Schwyz, and the Rütli meadows (lower left). The naked female figure in the clouds above the Rütli (left end of the clouds) symbolizes peace."
[via Wikimedia :: Photograph by Peter Mosimann]

hajandrade:

Charles Alexander Giron (Swiss, 1850 - 1914), The Cradle of the Confederation [Painting, Swiss National Council]

"The wall painting in the chamber of the Swiss National Council. It is 5 metres high and 12 metres wide, entitled "The cradle of the confederation" ("Le berceau de la confédération"/"Die Wiege der Eidgenossenschaft") and was painted by Charles Giron, 1901. It shows an idealized panorama of Lake Lucerne, the canton of Schwyz, and the Rütli meadows (lower left). The naked female figure in the clouds above the Rütli (left end of the clouds) symbolizes peace."

[via Wikimedia :: Photograph by Peter Mosimann]

(via ohdarlingdankeschoen)

oorequiemoo:

Natalie Clifford Barney, ca 1895 (1876-1972). American playwright, poet and novelist who lived as an expatriate in Paris. Photo by Frances Benjamin Johnston.

oorequiemoo:

Natalie Clifford Barney, ca 1895 (1876-1972). American playwright, poet and novelist who lived as an expatriate in Paris. Photo by Frances Benjamin Johnston.

langoaurelian asked: Are you angry with me for my editing choices ? I don't choose to offend. I merely choose to edit as I see fit for my Blog.

Yeah. Still feels rude. Whatever it’s not my art.


Flower Illustrations ~ Art Nouveau irises, tulips, and chrysanthemums. 


Why you gotta remove OP credit? Rude

Flower Illustrations ~ Art Nouveau irises, tulips, and chrysanthemums. 

Why you gotta remove OP credit? Rude

(Source: nouveaufindesiecle, via langoaurelian)

anunnaturalhistory:

Studio Portrait of Dressed Monkey, c. 1890’s

anunnaturalhistory:

Studio Portrait of Dressed Monkey, c. 1890’s

anunnaturalhistory:

Portrait of Young Monkey, c. 1890’s

anunnaturalhistory:

Portrait of Young Monkey, c. 1890’s

michaelmoonsbookshop:

Romance of Chivalry c1910
attractive pictorial covers

michaelmoonsbookshop:

Romance of Chivalry c1910

attractive pictorial covers

(via nocnitsa)

templeofapelles:

The Raven, Gustave Dore

templeofapelles:

The Raven, Gustave Dore

(via iheartnouveau)

muscavomitoria:

Sarah Bernhardt (1844-1923) wearing a Lalique headdress as Mélissande in “La Princesse lointaine” 

Another rude OP eraser

muscavomitoria:


Sarah Bernhardt (1844-1923) wearing a Lalique headdress as Mélissande in “La Princesse lointaine” 

Another rude OP eraser

(Source: nouveaufindesiecle)

mariavause:

Sarah Bernhardt (1844-1923) wearing a Lalique headdress as Mélissande in “La Princesse lointaine” 

Why do people insist on deleting OP credit. You didn’t scan that picture, you didn’t write that description and you didn’t post it. Stop the rudeness!!

mariavause:

Sarah Bernhardt (1844-1923) wearing a Lalique headdress as Mélissande in “La Princesse lointaine” 

Why do people insist on deleting OP credit. You didn’t scan that picture, you didn’t write that description and you didn’t post it. Stop the rudeness!!

(Source: nouveaufindesiecle)

nitratediva:

Alfred Clark’s "The Execution of Mary, Queen of Scots" (1895) featured what was possibly the first ever edit within a film—and it was a cut in more ways than one. In order to simulate a decapitation, a hidden cut allowed the substitution of a dummy in the place of the (male) actor playing the queen. The effect was so horrific and realistic at the time that audience members reportedly believed that someone had really given her life for the part.

nitratediva:

Alfred Clark’s "The Execution of Mary, Queen of Scots" (1895) featured what was possibly the first ever edit within a film—and it was a cut in more ways than one. In order to simulate a decapitation, a hidden cut allowed the substitution of a dummy in the place of the (male) actor playing the queen. The effect was so horrific and realistic at the time that audience members reportedly believed that someone had really given her life for the part.

the-hardest-of-hearts-survive:

Edwin Austin Abbey
The Play Scene in “Hamlet” (Act III, Scene 2)
1897
Oil on canvas
Yale University Art Gallery

the-hardest-of-hearts-survive:

Edwin Austin Abbey

The Play Scene in “Hamlet” (Act III, Scene 2)

1897

Oil on canvas

Yale University Art Gallery


"Silence" (1908) by Arthur Beecher Carles

"Silence" (1908) by Arthur Beecher Carles

(Source: meeresstille, via ohdarlingdankeschoen)

hajandrade:

Charles Alexander Giron (Swiss, 1850 - 1914), The Cradle of the Confederation [Painting, Swiss National Council]
"The wall painting in the chamber of the Swiss National Council. It is 5 metres high and 12 metres wide, entitled "The cradle of the confederation" ("Le berceau de la confédération"/"Die Wiege der Eidgenossenschaft") and was painted by Charles Giron, 1901. It shows an idealized panorama of Lake Lucerne, the canton of Schwyz, and the Rütli meadows (lower left). The naked female figure in the clouds above the Rütli (left end of the clouds) symbolizes peace."
[via Wikimedia :: Photograph by Peter Mosimann]

hajandrade:

Charles Alexander Giron (Swiss, 1850 - 1914), The Cradle of the Confederation [Painting, Swiss National Council]

"The wall painting in the chamber of the Swiss National Council. It is 5 metres high and 12 metres wide, entitled "The cradle of the confederation" ("Le berceau de la confédération"/"Die Wiege der Eidgenossenschaft") and was painted by Charles Giron, 1901. It shows an idealized panorama of Lake Lucerne, the canton of Schwyz, and the Rütli meadows (lower left). The naked female figure in the clouds above the Rütli (left end of the clouds) symbolizes peace."

[via Wikimedia :: Photograph by Peter Mosimann]

(via ohdarlingdankeschoen)

oorequiemoo:

Natalie Clifford Barney, ca 1895 (1876-1972). American playwright, poet and novelist who lived as an expatriate in Paris. Photo by Frances Benjamin Johnston.

oorequiemoo:

Natalie Clifford Barney, ca 1895 (1876-1972). American playwright, poet and novelist who lived as an expatriate in Paris. Photo by Frances Benjamin Johnston.

langoaurelian asked: Are you angry with me for my editing choices ? I don't choose to offend. I merely choose to edit as I see fit for my Blog.

Yeah. Still feels rude. Whatever it’s not my art.


Flower Illustrations ~ Art Nouveau irises, tulips, and chrysanthemums. 


Why you gotta remove OP credit? Rude

Flower Illustrations ~ Art Nouveau irises, tulips, and chrysanthemums. 

Why you gotta remove OP credit? Rude

(Source: nouveaufindesiecle, via langoaurelian)

anunnaturalhistory:

Studio Portrait of Dressed Monkey, c. 1890’s

anunnaturalhistory:

Studio Portrait of Dressed Monkey, c. 1890’s

anunnaturalhistory:

Portrait of Young Monkey, c. 1890’s

anunnaturalhistory:

Portrait of Young Monkey, c. 1890’s

michaelmoonsbookshop:

Romance of Chivalry c1910
attractive pictorial covers

michaelmoonsbookshop:

Romance of Chivalry c1910

attractive pictorial covers

(via nocnitsa)

About:

Turn of the 19th Century, Art Nouveau, fin de siecle, belle epoque art, architecture and fashion

Following: