Double layered outfit with a black rubber-look bodycon mini dress and a sheer maxi skirt with harness overlay. Soft, floaty and ideal for Summer!
The sheer harness dress can also be worn as beachwear!
To buy or more information visit www.etsy.com/shop/CorvusCorone93
I love this dress. I don’t know if I’d ever wear it, but I love it.
Not gonna lie, that would make a badass tattoo.
gothiccharmschool has this tattooed on her forearm in swirly script. It’s lovely.
Not just pretty words, indeed.
Another gore-geous shot of Miss Sucker Punch from her Mermaid shoot. Incredible makeup done by Brittany Diaz Makeup Goddess. Photographer is Madness Photography. Hair was done by Rivengurl Hart.
My absolutely “gore-geous” friend Miss Sucker Punch. She is an amazing person and model, so go show her some love.
Photo by Jeff Wickliffe.
THESE ARE NOT OKAY
READING THESE WAS A MISTAKE
Masahisa Fukase - The Solitude of Ravens, 1970s-1980s
Click on each image for more details.
"Masahisa Fukase was born in Hokkaido, Japan in 1934. In 1952 he enrolled in the Photography Department of Nihon University in Tokyo. After graduation in 1956 he was hired at Dai-Ichi Advertising Company, where he began working as a commercial photographer while he pursued his artistic career. Two solo exhibitions followed in quick succession. 1974 marked several important events in Fukase’s life. He established a photography school called The Workshop with his colleagues Shomei Tomatsu, Eiko Hosoe, Noriaki Yokosuka, Daido Moriyama and Nobuyoshi Araki. The same year, his work was included in the exhibition New Japanese Photography at the Museum of Modern Art, curated by John Szarkowski and Shoji Yamagishi. Despite these professional accomplishments, his unstable marriage of the past ten years had begun to dissolve; he returned to his birthplace of Hokkaido seeking solace. At this time, Fukase began to photograph the black birds that would become emblematic of his finest work. Sadly, on June 20, 1992 a severe accident prematurely ended Fukase’s artistic career. Although he was among a generation of young Japanese artists struggling with the constraints of their society, Fukase strayed from the cultural concerns and nihilistic expressionism of his colleagues, focusing instead on a deeply personal meditation on human existence. The somber beauty of his raven photographs reflect his lonely, troubled life and reveal his appreciation of the defiant isolation of these creatures.” [Robert Mann Gallery]