The images displayed in this archive are not my own, unless stated otherwise.

Le Char de la Mort (detail), Théophile Schuler, 1848.

Le Char de la Mort (detail), Théophile Schuler, 1848.


Giovanni Domenico Cerrini (Il Cavalier Perugino), The Holy Family with Saints Agnes and Catherine of Alexandria, 1643

Giovanni Domenico Cerrini (Il Cavalier Perugino), The Holy Family with Saints Agnes and Catherine of Alexandria, 1643

 

 

angrywhistler:

Alexander Barton

angrywhistler:

Alexander Barton

fuckyeahwinter:

Bright Colored Night

source

insposugar:

♛Daily doses of delicious IN$PO♛

insposugar:

Daily doses of delicious IN$PO

fevra:

Nicolas Deshayes

fevra:

Nicolas Deshayes

magpiemouse:

Diarmuid Kelley
Infamy, Infamy, They’ve All Got it In For Me!, 2009

magpiemouse:

Diarmuid Kelley

Infamy, Infamy, They’ve All Got it In For Me!, 2009

abcstarstuff:

The Science Report

by Stuart Gary

 Galactic red light stops star birth

I’ve just written a story for ABC Science about a new study that concludes that a galaxy’s ability to make new generations of stars is directly related to the size of its central bulge. 

The findings point to super massive black holes as the dominant influence in galactic and stellar evolution across the universe.

The galactic bulge is the central part of a galaxy containing dense populations of stars.

Above a given bulge mass, galaxies have no new young stars and the mass of stars in the bulge correlates very tightly with the size of the super massive black hole in the centre of the galaxy.

If you missed my radio report on the story and want to find out more, check out the online version at: http://www.abc.net.au/science/articles/2014/04/28/3991588.htm

abcstarstuff:

The Science Report

by Stuart Gary

Galactic red light stops star birth

I’ve just written a story for ABC Science about a new study that concludes that a galaxy’s ability to make new generations of stars is directly related to the size of its central bulge.

The findings point to super massive black holes as the dominant influence in galactic and stellar evolution across the universe.

The galactic bulge is the central part of a galaxy containing dense populations of stars.

Above a given bulge mass, galaxies have no new young stars and the mass of stars in the bulge correlates very tightly with the size of the super massive black hole in the centre of the galaxy.

If you missed my radio report on the story and want to find out more, check out the online version at:
http://www.abc.net.au/science/articles/2014/04/28/3991588.htm