rudiecantfailtomakeyousquart
pixography:

Salvador Dali ~ "The Enigma of William Tell," 1933

Sexuality and death; words that are usually unassociated come together with close relation in Salvador Dali’s piece “The Enigma of William Tell.” This painting was created using pathos to affect people in sense of their emotions. It also makes one attracted to the strange and unusual pairing of two emotions that are rarely brought together in the same setting. With this masterpiece, Dali has portrayed an image with exaggerated sexuality while simultaneously enforcing an overall sense of malice. In creating this work of art, he has attempted to enforce his controversial belief that sexuality and death are in close relation to one another.  <source>

pixography:

Salvador Dali ~ "The Enigma of William Tell," 1933

Sexuality and death; words that are usually unassociated come together with close relation in Salvador Dali’s piece “The Enigma of William Tell.” This painting was created using pathos to affect people in sense of their emotions. It also makes one attracted to the strange and unusual pairing of two emotions that are rarely brought together in the same setting. With this masterpiece, Dali has portrayed an image with exaggerated sexuality while simultaneously enforcing an overall sense of malice. In creating this work of art, he has attempted to enforce his controversial belief that sexuality and death are in close relation to one another.  <source>

fantagraphics
beouija:

I’m in the latest issue of the French magazine Télérama, which is devoted entirely to Shakespeare. I chose the women in Shakespeare as the subject I wanted to illustrate most &amp; so got to do this fun spread on women in general and Lady Macbeth, Portia &amp; Ophelia in particular. Thank you to AD Catherine Le Gallou. (There are a lot of amazing illustrators in this issue, including Christophe Blain &amp; Gipi!)

beouija:

I’m in the latest issue of the French magazine Télérama, which is devoted entirely to Shakespeare. I chose the women in Shakespeare as the subject I wanted to illustrate most & so got to do this fun spread on women in general and Lady Macbeth, Portia & Ophelia in particular. Thank you to AD Catherine Le Gallou. (There are a lot of amazing illustrators in this issue, including Christophe Blain & Gipi!)