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Belle

Carpe Diem

A remarkable feature of Italy is the amount of history simply abandoned...

Less Protein, Less Lust

Women Pulling up her Stocking (1894) Toulouse - Lautrec Lautrec was an...

Bird in Space

Bird in Space (1923) Brancusi I confess that I did this photograph for...

Reality

Nightmare (1781) Fuseli Fuseli: a Swiss German romantic, a lover of...

Alter Ego

Susanna and the Elders (1562) Tintoretto Susanna and the Elders was a...

Ciel! Votre Mari!!

Based on "Rolla" 1878 by Gervex which in turn was based on an 1833 poem by...

You Tube

Venus at the Mirror (The Rokeby Venus) (1651) Velazquez Chiaroscuro,...

Flaunting Her Wares

Sangiovesa (1963) Fellini What was the attraction in big women for...

Bella Ginnasta

La belle Rafaela (1927) Lempicka La Belle Rafaela was supposed to have...

Bernarda

Botticelli's Birth of Venus is one of those paintings that is immediately...

Siren

Etruscan Mermaid 5th Century BC Sirens and mermaids in English are two...

Stage Struck

The painting "Byblis" by the, until comparatively recent times, deeply...

Steaming Sauna

Lord Leighton, Alma Tadema, The Pre-Raphaelites, all names that I was...

Gaja Mesnuda

Goya's long life can be described as a rage, a rage against his ill...

Balnea Vina Venus

What is it that makes a painting more or less erotic? The subject? The...

Galét

  Galét -  2005 DAME AU COCHON (1879)   ROPS The model for...

“Each picture is a take on a world-famous painting, in styles ranging from pre-Raphaelite to art deco. The works of art have been re-created down to the temperamental skies of Giorgione’s Sleeping Venus, or the bold daubs of a de Lempicka portrait. But they have also been ingeniously updated: Ingres’ Grande Odalisque is now equipped with a telephone; and in the Giorgione mock-up, as Venus sleeps, her mountain bike can be seen in the background. Common to each is a beautiful female central subject in a state of tasteful undress. Patrick Nicholas, the photographer, captures the allure of his subjects without resorting to gratuitous smut. He has done the classical masters proud.”

Nicholas Farrel from The Sunday Times magazine