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liquidnight:

Carlo Farneti
Illustration for a 1935 edition of Les Fleurs du Mal (The Flowers of Evil) by Charles Baudelaire
From the collection of Richard Sica
[via 50 Watts]

liquidnight:

Carlo Farneti

Illustration for a 1935 edition of Les Fleurs du Mal (The Flowers of Evil) by Charles Baudelaire

From the collection of Richard Sica

[via 50 Watts]

nitratediva:

George Sanders reading Baudelaire in Albert Lewin’s 1945 adaptation of Oscar Wilde’s The Picture of Dorian Gray. This is basically the intersection of everything I love.

nitratediva:

George Sanders reading Baudelaire in Albert Lewin’s 1945 adaptation of Oscar Wilde’s The Picture of Dorian Gray. This is basically the intersection of everything I love.

victoriousvocabulary:

LES FLEURS DU MAL

[noun]

French: the flowers of evil, also a volume of French poetry by Charles Baudelaire.

[Britt Wilson]

victoriousvocabulary:

LES FLEURS DU MAL

[noun]

French: the flowers of evil, also a volume of French poetry by Charles Baudelaire.

[Britt Wilson]

magictransistor:

Les Fleurs du Mal par Charles Baudelaire; illustrations de Carlo Farneti.

Gibert Jeune
Librairie d’Amateurs
61, Boulevard Saint-Michel, 61 
Paris [France], 1935.

(Source: exhibits.library.vanderbilt.edu)

katespade:

papermag:

"Orange Belt" by Megan Whitmash.

Colour Block to the max

katespade:

papermag:

"Orange Belt" by Megan Whitmash.

Colour Block to the max

(Source: papermagazine)

vintageanchorbooks:

"I have sometimes dreamt that when the Day of Judgement dawns and the great conquerors and lawyers and statesmen come to receive their rewards-their crowns, their laurels, their names carved indelibly upon imperishable marble-the Almighty will turn to Peter and will say, not without a certain envy when he sees us coming with our books under out arms, ‘Look, these need no reward. We have nothing to give them here. They have loved reading’"—from “How Should One Read a Book?” The Common Reader, by Virginia Woolf

vintageanchorbooks:

"I have sometimes dreamt that when the Day of Judgement dawns and the great conquerors and lawyers and statesmen come to receive their rewards-their crowns, their laurels, their names carved indelibly upon imperishable marble-the Almighty will turn to Peter and will say, not without a certain envy when he sees us coming with our books under out arms, ‘Look, these need no reward. We have nothing to give them here. They have loved reading’"
—from “How Should One Read a Book?” The Common Reader, by Virginia Woolf

(via q6db9p)

(Source: allblack, via q6db9p)

liquidnight:

Carlo Farneti
Illustration for a 1935 edition of Les Fleurs du Mal (The Flowers of Evil) by Charles Baudelaire
From the collection of Richard Sica
[via 50 Watts]

liquidnight:

Carlo Farneti

Illustration for a 1935 edition of Les Fleurs du Mal (The Flowers of Evil) by Charles Baudelaire

From the collection of Richard Sica

[via 50 Watts]

nitratediva:

George Sanders reading Baudelaire in Albert Lewin’s 1945 adaptation of Oscar Wilde’s The Picture of Dorian Gray. This is basically the intersection of everything I love.

nitratediva:

George Sanders reading Baudelaire in Albert Lewin’s 1945 adaptation of Oscar Wilde’s The Picture of Dorian Gray. This is basically the intersection of everything I love.

(Source: urpdurp)

victoriousvocabulary:

LES FLEURS DU MAL

[noun]

French: the flowers of evil, also a volume of French poetry by Charles Baudelaire.

[Britt Wilson]

victoriousvocabulary:

LES FLEURS DU MAL

[noun]

French: the flowers of evil, also a volume of French poetry by Charles Baudelaire.

[Britt Wilson]

magictransistor:

Les Fleurs du Mal par Charles Baudelaire; illustrations de Carlo Farneti.

Gibert Jeune
Librairie d’Amateurs
61, Boulevard Saint-Michel, 61 
Paris [France], 1935.

(Source: exhibits.library.vanderbilt.edu)

katespade:

papermag:

"Orange Belt" by Megan Whitmash.

Colour Block to the max

katespade:

papermag:

"Orange Belt" by Megan Whitmash.

Colour Block to the max

(Source: papermagazine)

vintageanchorbooks:

"I have sometimes dreamt that when the Day of Judgement dawns and the great conquerors and lawyers and statesmen come to receive their rewards-their crowns, their laurels, their names carved indelibly upon imperishable marble-the Almighty will turn to Peter and will say, not without a certain envy when he sees us coming with our books under out arms, ‘Look, these need no reward. We have nothing to give them here. They have loved reading’"—from “How Should One Read a Book?” The Common Reader, by Virginia Woolf

vintageanchorbooks:

"I have sometimes dreamt that when the Day of Judgement dawns and the great conquerors and lawyers and statesmen come to receive their rewards-their crowns, their laurels, their names carved indelibly upon imperishable marble-the Almighty will turn to Peter and will say, not without a certain envy when he sees us coming with our books under out arms, ‘Look, these need no reward. We have nothing to give them here. They have loved reading’"
—from “How Should One Read a Book?” The Common Reader, by Virginia Woolf

(Source: kimdo, via vanitysfare)

About:

kana fujiwara
i'm graphic designer, live in Tokyo Japan.

kanafujiwara.com

Twitter @a_new_hope

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