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BLOG 3-30-13

Hey peeps! I will be starting a daily blog about me and my daily life. Hope you enjoy it! 

Ridiculous Fishing

Ridiculous Fishing

(via kotakucom)

Matteo Pugliese

(Source: showslow)

Painting Eggs

Painting Eggs

(Source: ninadobrev)

He Saw Me Before I Saw Him

He Saw Me Before I Saw Him

(via theanimalblog)

Now can I have my bone back?……

Now can I have my bone back?……

(Source: clubmonaco)

Abstract Paintings

(Source: showslow)

HA HA HA!!!!!! LOL!!!!!!

HA HA HA!!!!!! LOL!!!!!!

(Source: littlebigdetails)

Beluga Whale

Beluga Whale

(via theanimalblog)

“Swan” Evening Dress
1951 
Borrowing from the Victorians, James interpreted the 1870s bustle dress in construction, form, and decoration to render his swan silhouette. A hollow, double-lobed understructure at back corresponding to a divided type of period bustle and similar foundations over the hips extend the figure beyond the natural form. Like the bustle, bisecting the back emphasizes the round forms of the buttocks and at the same time suggests the back of a swan, with wings folded gracefully on its back. The apron-front drapery is also a borrowing from 1870s styles. This dress is a shorter version of James’ full-length “Swan” ball gown that was immortalized in a Cecil Beaton photograph of Nancy James posing by light-filled Pellon-covered windows in the James showroom.- The Metropolitan Museum of Art

“Swan” Evening Dress

1951 

Borrowing from the Victorians, James interpreted the 1870s bustle dress in construction, form, and decoration to render his swan silhouette. A hollow, double-lobed understructure at back corresponding to a divided type of period bustle and similar foundations over the hips extend the figure beyond the natural form. Like the bustle, bisecting the back emphasizes the round forms of the buttocks and at the same time suggests the back of a swan, with wings folded gracefully on its back. The apron-front drapery is also a borrowing from 1870s styles. This dress is a shorter version of James’ full-length “Swan” ball gown that was immortalized in a Cecil Beaton photograph of Nancy James posing by light-filled Pellon-covered windows in the James showroom.- The Metropolitan Museum of Art

(via fashioninhistory)