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dust and drag
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dust and drag

introspective images for consumption
my photography
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Posts tagged Vincent Van Gogh:

I would rather die of passion than of boredom.

—Vincent Van Gogh (via imbutapoetwhofailedherbestplay)

(Source: hellanne, via christopher-walken)

Though I am often in the depths of misery, there is still calmness, pure harmony and music inside me. I see paintings or drawings in the poorest cottages, in the dirtiest corners. And my mind is driven towards these things with an irresistible momentum.

—Vincent van Gogh (via likeafieldmouse)

nevver:

Girl in the Woods, Vincent van Gogh

nevver:

Girl in the Woods, Vincent van Gogh

arthistoryx:

Church at Auvers, 1890
Vincent van Gogh 

I want to see the seasons change.
arsvitaest:

Vincent van Gogh, The Garden in Autumn, 1888

I want to see the seasons change.

arsvitaest:

Vincent van Gogh, The Garden in Autumn, 1888

thepowerofart:

Vincent van Gogh, Roses, 1890.

thepowerofart:

Vincent van Gogh, Roses, 1890.

(Source: surrealappeal, via jewahl)

amare-habeo:

Corridor in Saint-Paul Hospital, an 1889 sketch made with oil and chalk on paper by Vincent van Gogh  
“Before Franz Kafka ever wrote a word, this painting earned the epithet kafkaesque. It is a world of endless labyrinthine passages, the architectural incarnation of monotonous and perpetual repetition. There is a figure in brown darting across the corridor, in flight from the threat of confinement. Added afterwards, the figure is not necessarily one of the wretched inmates of the asylum; rather, it is one of those restless figures that so often people van Gogh’s scenes.”
—from Van Gogh: The Complete Paintings, by Ingo Walther and Rainer Metzger

amare-habeo:

Corridor in Saint-Paul Hospital, an 1889 sketch made with oil and chalk on paper by Vincent van Gogh 

“Before Franz Kafka ever wrote a word, this painting earned the epithet kafkaesque. It is a world of endless labyrinthine passages, the architectural incarnation of monotonous and perpetual repetition. There is a figure in brown darting across the corridor, in flight from the threat of confinement. Added afterwards, the figure is not necessarily one of the wretched inmates of the asylum; rather, it is one of those restless figures that so often people van Gogh’s scenes.”

—from Van Gogh: The Complete Paintings, by Ingo Walther and Rainer Metzger

(via arsvitaest)

Lust for Life, Kirk Douglas. 
1955, Auvers-Sur-Oise, France.
Image by Bettmann/Corbis- from The Selvedge Yard.

Lust for Life, Kirk Douglas. 

1955, Auvers-Sur-Oise, France.

Image by Bettmann/Corbis- from The Selvedge Yard.

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