Nymphomaniac: Vol. I (2013)
"Lord suffering fuck I can`t believe there are assholes here trying quantify this cumstain as art. It`s not.It drags the whole human race down into the sewer. Western civilization starting shitting blood the day this p.o.s. was released and now it`s going to die of ass cancer.
If you enjoy this movie it`s because you`re so fucken broken inside that shock and horror are the only things left to you. You`re already dead on the inside so why not complete the package and kill yourself.” - AlienRapist2
"Japanese student-artists Ayako Kanda and Mayuka Hayashi have created a prize-winning series of images that explore our relationships with each other in an interesting way – by using x-ray images to strip away the skin, hair and flesh that we usually associate with intimate contact. Kanda and Hayashi used full-body x-ray imaging and CT scan systems to picture four different couples as they rested intimately together.
The result is a series of ghostly white skeletons tangles in loving embraces. The images are so striking because the poses they strike represent recognizable human intimacy and closeness, but the x-ray images represent death or clinical, medical coldness.
We are trained to take the intimacy we share with our doctors when they x-ray our bodies for granted, which is perhaps why it’s so unsettling to see x-ray images capturing actual human intimacy.”
"For a limited time only during SXSW, Robert Rodriguez is proud to launch a museum featuring his own specially curated collection of art which includes the work of celebrated American artist Frank Frazetta. Considered to be the most influential fantasy artist in history, Frazetta contributed iconic artwork to classic works of fiction for Conan the Barbarian, Tarzan& John Carter of Mars among others.
The gallery will be open to the public daily from Saturday, March 8th – 16th from Noon – 8 pm. The museum is located at 920 Congress Ave. in Austin, TX. The gallery will have a $20 entrance fee benefiting the Frazetta Estate’s preservation of the art for a new Frank Frazetta museum…”
(keep reading at blurppy)
Giselle Vitali’s expressive take on medical illustration began in Caracas, Venezuela, where she studied illustration at the Design Institute of Caracas. Afterwards, Giselle moved to Barcelona to complete postgraduate work in illustration and a Master’s in 3D illustration/animation. Her passion continues to be pushing human anatomy to the boundaries of surrealism.,