hadrian6:

The Genie Protector of the Workforce. 19th.century.  Antoine Louis Barye. French 1795-1875. bronze

http://hadrian6.tumblr.com

adrieldaniel:

"We are like sculptors, constantly carving out of others the image we long for, need, love or desire."

— Anaïs Nin

menandtheirdogs:

tag-redfield: Got photobombed by my own dog. send help.

godzillapanda:

This is the best thing I have seen all day

(Source: captainstormwind)

stuartdmt:

ohthentic:

www-paganmensocialgo-com:

keepcalmandmasturbatetomyarchive:
Khnumhotep and Niankhkhnum were ancient royal servants who shared the title “Overseer of the Manicurists in the Palace of King Niuserre.” The two men are depicted on their joint tomb in one of the most intimate poses allowed by Egyptian artistic conventions: face to face, with their noses touching. Niankhkhnum means “joined to life” and Khnumhotep means “joined to the blessed state of the dead;” together their names mean “joined in life and death.” They are believed by some archeologists to be the first same-sex couple in recorded history. The picture shows a detail from their tomb dating to around 2350 BC.   

quite queer


Just so we are clear on this.

stuartdmt:

ohthentic:

www-paganmensocialgo-com:

keepcalmandmasturbatetomyarchive:

Khnumhotep and Niankhkhnum were ancient royal servants who shared the title “Overseer of the Manicurists in the Palace of King Niuserre.” The two men are depicted on their joint tomb in one of the most intimate poses allowed by Egyptian artistic conventions: face to face, with their noses touching. Niankhkhnum means “joined to life” and Khnumhotep means “joined to the blessed state of the dead;” together their names mean “joined in life and death.” They are believed by some archeologists to be the first same-sex couple in recorded history. The picture shows a detail from their tomb dating to around 2350 BC.  

quite queer

Just so we are clear on this.

100artistsbook:

Jean-Baptiste Roman (French, 1792-1835), Nisusus and Euryalus, first exhibited 1827, marble, Louvre Museum, Paris

More male art at www.TheArtOfMan.net and www.VitruvianLens.com 

(Source: thisblueboy)