- ODYSSEY II Imagine a unique body alteration, which I call the Artist's Oil Plague. Blisters form, break out, trickle to the ground, returning to the body, suddenly the skin cracks like an old canvas, multicolored scales fall to the floor, in tirelessly obscene... and beautiful perpetual motion. In this form, the infected suffer, but basically it seems to be able to concentrate on controlling the creative chaos which it is made : Colors, forms, discharges, pseudopodia. But it will never stop suffering... Metaphor of creation.
Happy early Valentines! Made this for a little contest at our school, but feel free to use this if you like it! Here's a transparent one for you to use as a little internet sticker! [link]
<img src="http:// i250.photobucket.com/albums/gg276/Blackpassion777/ValentineCardtrnsp_zpse3e93da3. png" width="200"> Just in case you don't know the code. Just remove the spaces after the backslashes and before .png - You can replace the 200 with anything under 800 for it to keep the same quality.
Hey guys! Happy Saint Patrick day! hope you have a guiness in your hand . Here goes an Irish story for this day. This is an old pic, hope you like it
graphire/PSCS/6hours/music: Therion - Cu Chulainn [link]
Let´s Wikiattack! Cú Chulainn ([kuːˈxʊlɪnʲ] ( listen), Irish for "Culann's Hound"), also spelled Cúchulainn, Cúchulain, Cú Ċulainn, Cúchullain or Cú Chulaind, is an Irish mythological hero who appears in the stories of the Ulster Cycle, as well as in Scottish and Manx folklore. The son of the god Lug and Deichtine (sister of Conchobar mac Nessa), he was originally named Sétanta.
He gained his better-known name as a child after he killed Culann's fierce guard-dog in self-defence, and offered to take its place until a replacement could be reared. At the age of seventeen he defended Ulster single-handedly against the armies of queen Medb of Connacht in the epic Táin Bó Cúailnge ("Cattle Raid of Cooley"). It was prophesied that his great deeds would give him everlasting fame, but that his life would be a short one. This is the reason why he is compared to the Greek hero Achilles. He is known for his terrifying battle frenzy or ríastrad (similar to a berserker's frenzy, though sometimes called a "warp spasm" because of the physical changes that take place in the warrior), in which he becomes an unrecognisable monster who knows neither friend nor foe. He fights from his chariot, driven by his loyal charioteer Láeg, and drawn by his horses, Liath Macha and Dub Sainglend. In more modern times, Cú Chulainn is often referred to as the "Hound of Ulster".