Photo 18 Apr 272 notes
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via FUCK LIFE.
Video 12 Apr 55,114 notes
Video 12 Apr 254,471 notes
via HOLA.
Photo 11 Apr 24 notes
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Photo 6 Apr 25,272 notes tinyclicks:

LAMB DESTROYER

tinyclicks:

LAMB DESTROYER

via Dave Gorum.
Video 2 Apr 55 notes
Photo 2 Apr 609 notes natasailincic:

A few words about this painting, since so many of you are asking me about the symbolic meaning. As you may know, Yoni is one of the most primeval forms of the goddess. She represents the origin of life, the womb or “secred temple” in Hindu philosophy, the creative force of the Shakti/Devi. She’s doing a “yoni mudra” with her hands (a symbolic hindu gesture that represents the woman’s vulva and the primal female energies) and behind her you can see the moon phases which represent the female fertility. In this case the antlers contribute to convey the idea of the fertile uterus (just look at a picture representing the uterus, you can actually see the “horns”). Studying archaeology I noticed that from the neolithic period (and even before, if we think about the paintings in the Chauvet Cave in France - upper paleolithic) the female archetype is frequently associated with horns and bucraniums (Marija Gimbutas wrote an interesting essay about this).[Facebook • DeviantArt • Blogspot]© Nataša Ilinčić, do not remove credits

natasailincic:

A few words about this painting, since so many of you are asking me about the symbolic meaning. As you may know, Yoni is one of the most primeval forms of the goddess. She represents the origin of life, the womb or “secred temple” in Hindu philosophy, the creative force of the Shakti/Devi. She’s doing a “yoni mudra” with her hands (a symbolic hindu gesture that represents the woman’s vulva and the primal female energies) and behind her you can see the moon phases which represent the female fertility. In this case the antlers contribute to convey the idea of the fertile uterus (just look at a picture representing the uterus, you can actually see the “horns”). Studying archaeology I noticed that from the neolithic period (and even before, if we think about the paintings in the Chauvet Cave in France - upper paleolithic) the female archetype is frequently associated with horns and bucraniums (Marija Gimbutas wrote an interesting essay about this).

[Facebook • DeviantArt • Blogspot]
© Nataša Ilinčić, do not remove credits

Photo 31 Mar 19 notes

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