Beauty with my RAGE
My name is Sarah....in LOVE with all things horror ^V^ music...vintage..art..movies....and so on and on and on...I'm a freelance make-up artist..and happy mother of three amazing boys. The things you'll enjoy here don't belong to me unless otherwise noted. I'm a very private person but I'm open those I find interesting. Welcome to my rage.
Beauty with my RAGE
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clavicle-moundshroud:

Nidaros Cathedral
-Eirik Refsdal
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llesim:

weirdo kitties II.
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mortisia:

Let’s learn together about Edgar Allan Poe and his work. 5

Ligeia is an early short story by American writer Edgar Allan Poe, first published in 1838. The story follows an unnamed narrator and his wife Ligeia, a beautiful and intelligent raven-haired woman. She falls ill, composes “The Conqueror Worm”, and quotes lines attributed to Joseph Glanvill (which suggest that life is sustainable only through willpower) shortly before dying. After her death, the narrator marries the Lady Rowena. Rowena becomes ill and she dies as well. The distraught narrator stays with her body overnight and watches as Rowena slowly comes back from the dead – though she has transformed into Ligeia.
Edit by me | Please dont remove anything | For more here
The story may be the narrator’s opium-induced hallucination and there is debate whether the story was a satire. After the story’s first publication in The American Museum, it was heavily revised and reprinted throughout Poe’s life. The unnamed narrator describes the qualities of Ligeia, a beautiful, passionate and intellectual woman, raven-haired and dark-eyed, that he thinks he remembers meeting “in some large, old decaying city near the Rhine.” He is unable to recall anything about the history of Ligeia, including her family’s name, but remembers her beautiful appearance. Her beauty, however, is not conventional. He describes her as emaciated, with some “strangeness.” He describes her face in detail, from her “faultless” forehead to the “divine orbs” of her eyes. They marry, and Ligeia impresses her husband with her immense knowledge of physical and mathematical science, and her proficiency in classical languages. She begins to show her husband her knowledge of metaphysical and “forbidden” wisdom…
mortisia:

Let’s learn together about Edgar Allan Poe and his work. 5

Ligeia is an early short story by American writer Edgar Allan Poe, first published in 1838. The story follows an unnamed narrator and his wife Ligeia, a beautiful and intelligent raven-haired woman. She falls ill, composes “The Conqueror Worm”, and quotes lines attributed to Joseph Glanvill (which suggest that life is sustainable only through willpower) shortly before dying. After her death, the narrator marries the Lady Rowena. Rowena becomes ill and she dies as well. The distraught narrator stays with her body overnight and watches as Rowena slowly comes back from the dead – though she has transformed into Ligeia.
Edit by me | Please dont remove anything | For more here
The story may be the narrator’s opium-induced hallucination and there is debate whether the story was a satire. After the story’s first publication in The American Museum, it was heavily revised and reprinted throughout Poe’s life. The unnamed narrator describes the qualities of Ligeia, a beautiful, passionate and intellectual woman, raven-haired and dark-eyed, that he thinks he remembers meeting “in some large, old decaying city near the Rhine.” He is unable to recall anything about the history of Ligeia, including her family’s name, but remembers her beautiful appearance. Her beauty, however, is not conventional. He describes her as emaciated, with some “strangeness.” He describes her face in detail, from her “faultless” forehead to the “divine orbs” of her eyes. They marry, and Ligeia impresses her husband with her immense knowledge of physical and mathematical science, and her proficiency in classical languages. She begins to show her husband her knowledge of metaphysical and “forbidden” wisdom…
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paganlovefest:

Sougwen Chung
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enolajay:

youshallbespanked:


Micheal Cinco

I’d buy number 2 and 3 for my girl.
(after robbing the bank)
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oldbookillustrations:


Front cover from The lady of the lake, by Walter Scott, illustrated by Charles Edmund Brock. London, 1904.
(Source: archive.org)
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arabellesicardi:

Yes. Yes! Yes correct yes yes yes. 
arabellesicardi:

Yes. Yes! Yes correct yes yes yes. 
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hellomrrabbit:

wish I could own all of you. (at Plaza Art Fair)