George Grosz

1. The Funeral (Dedicated to Oskar Panizza), c. 1918.

2. The Lovesick Man, c. 1916.

3. Berlin Night Club (Ausschweifung), c. 1922.

4. Ecce Homo (Behold the Man), 1921.

5. Pandemonium (India ink on paper), 1914.

6. Schönheit, dich will ich preisen (Beauty, Thee I Praise), 1920.

7. Passanten (Passers-by), 1921.

8. Kraft und Anmut (Strength and Grace), 1922.

9. Unidentified (Offset color lithograph), from a series of 84 Plates, c. 1922.

10. Portrait of the poet Max Herrmann-Neisse, 1927.

(via thenearsightedmonkey)

  • Person: Scale of 1-10 how dramatic are you?
  • Me: Music for Airports

Julio Cebrian, portraits of Françoise Hardy, Sylvie Vartan, Sheila, France Gall, and Marie Laforêt for an article on the 60s yé-yé scene in Madriz #15, 1985.


Speakeasy - John Mulaney

Oh look, it’s my two favourite comedians talking to each other. Again, this is Speakeasy, the webshow where Paul F. Tompkins interviews Hollywood types over drinks. It is always funny and interesting, so go watch it already!

Seriously, this one has 29 views right now, and two of those are me.

Tompkins and Mulaney! Tompkins and Mulaney!

(via paulftompkins)


frankenscales asked:

You might've answered this already, but why the new tumblr? Was checking in to see if you'd drawn anything lately and was surprised by the revamp.


The only answer I feel like giving is on the first post of this blog and the last post of the old one.

If and when I ever start posting my own drawings on tumblr (again), it’ll be here.

Bertha “Chippie” Hill, “Trouble in Mind” (1926)

With Louis Armstrong on cornet.

The sun’s gonna shine in my back door someday.

Henry James in a Joss Whedon world.

I need to practice saying “I’m afraid you’ve lost me there” instead of doing what I usually do, which is to pretend I get a reference.