Barbarella

I like to paint all my demons, all the monsters I see in broad daylight, all the apparitions and phantasms whom make up the human race, ghosts, horses, and devils out of hell.


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 Ægina with horns (the occupied womb) Ægina daughter of   Æsopus the river god, and nymph of the island that bears her own name.   Ægina was carried off by Jupiter (Zeus). It is said that Zeus  transformed himself into an eagle and abducted  Ægina to protect her  from the rage of her parents.  Æsopus was shocked of his daughter  disappearance and sought after her. His path lead him to Corinth, where  Sisyphus was King. He, who knew about the abduction offered to tell  Æsopus on condition that  Æsopus would give water to the citadel of  Corinth. To the celestial thunderbolts he preferred the benediction of  water. He was punished for this in the underworld. The gods had  condemned Sisyphus to ceaselessly rolling a rock to the top of a  mountain, whence the stone would fall back of its own weight.  Zeus  threw down his thunderbolts, sending Æsopus back to his own waters.  Ægina eventually gave birth to her son Æacus, who became king of the  island. When the city of  Ægina was depopulated by a plague sent by Hera  in jealous reprisal for Zeus’s love of Æegina, the king Æacus prayed to  Zeus for the ants that were currently infesting an oak tree to morph  into humans to repopulate his kingdom. Thus the myrmidons were created.

 Ægina with horns (the occupied womb)

Ægina daughter of Æsopus the river god, and nymph of the island that bears her own name. Ægina was carried off by Jupiter (Zeus). It is said that Zeus transformed himself into an eagle and abducted Ægina to protect her from the rage of her parents. Æsopus was shocked of his daughter disappearance and sought after her. His path lead him to Corinth, where Sisyphus was King. He, who knew about the abduction offered to tell Æsopus on condition that Æsopus would give water to the citadel of Corinth. To the celestial thunderbolts he preferred the benediction of water. He was punished for this in the underworld. The gods had condemned Sisyphus to ceaselessly rolling a rock to the top of a mountain, whence the stone would fall back of its own weight. Zeus threw down his thunderbolts, sending Æsopus back to his own waters. Ægina eventually gave birth to her son Æacus, who became king of the island. When the city of Ægina was depopulated by a plague sent by Hera in jealous reprisal for Zeus’s love of Æegina, the king Æacus prayed to Zeus for the ants that were currently infesting an oak tree to morph into humans to repopulate his kingdom. Thus the myrmidons were created.

Culture, alienation, boredom and despair

Culture, alienation, boredom and despair