(Source: disappear0here, via satans-sorcery)
Conan and the Grim Grey God
Araignée, c1950 (Lucien Lorelle)
The Call of Cthulhu opening page by John Coulthart
(Source: feedtheflies, via corinthian-girl)
(Source: honey-bop, via modifiedyouth)
Jacopo Caraglio, Flayed Personification of Fury, circa 1520-1539.
(Source: antitacta, via metalonmetalblog)
(Source: ericabathory, via whitedrunkgirls)
Sascha Schneider - Triumph Over Death (1897)
i love pizza and i like upside crosses. good stuff
Two of the greatest things. Hands down.
Swallow what is preached.
Sex for her was a gay, two-way game, until he made her burn to play it straight.
Paul Struck, Death Card of the Ansata Tarot Deck.
10th Century Japanese science-fiction? Yes, please!
The Tale of the Bamboo Cutter, also known as Princess Kaguya , is a 10th century Japanese folktale. It is considered the oldest extant Japanese narrative and an early example of proto-science fiction. Specifically, it it is among the first texts of any culture assuming the Moon to be an inhabited world and describing travel between it and the Earth.
image: Kaguya-hime goes back to the Moon, c. 1650
It primarily details the life of a mysterious girl called Kaguya-hime, who was discovered as a baby inside the stalk of a glowing bamboo plant. She is said to be from Tsuki-no-Miyako (“The Capital of the Moon”) and has unusual hair that shines like the moon.