506
30 Aug 14 at 1 pm

deathandmysticism:

Francis Barlow, The Devil’s Triumph Over The Pope, England, 1680

(via noirsyndrome)

deathandmysticism:

Francis Barlow, The Devil’s Triumph Over The Pope, England, 1680
 373
30 Aug 14 at 1 pm

xaoss:

Logic of Nature - manifest 1, by J.D Doria, 2014

(via dyspnoeic)

xaoss:

Logic of Nature - manifest 1, by J.D Doria, 2014
 11
29 Aug 14 at 6 pm

white-army:

Манифестация на Дворцовой площади в ожидании объявления Николаем II манифеста о вступлении России в войну.

Фото 20 июля (старый стиль), 02 августа (новый стиль) 1914

(via old-glory)

white-army:

Манифестация на Дворцовой площади в ожидании объявления Николаем II манифеста о вступлении России в войну. 
Фото 20 июля (старый стиль), 02 августа (новый стиль) 1914
 215
29 Aug 14 at 6 pm

zolotoivek:

Group photo of Osip Mandelstam, Kornei Chukovsky, Benedikt Livshits, and Yuri Annenkov, 1914.

(via old-glory)

zolotoivek:

Group photo of Osip Mandelstam, Kornei Chukovsky, Benedikt Livshits, and Yuri Annenkov, 1914.
 58
29 Aug 14 at 12 pm

bag-of-dirt:

Residents of besieged Leningrad collect water from the frozen Neva river during the Siege of Leningrad. The siege began on 8 September 1941, when the last road to the city was severed. Although the Soviets managed to open a narrow land corridor to the city on 18 January 1943, the siege and blockade was finally lifted on 27 January 1944, 872 days after it began. The Siege of Leningrad caused unparalleled famine in the city and surrounding region  through disruption of utilities, water, energy and food supplies. This resulted in the deaths of over 600,000 civilians and the evacuation of 1,400,000 more, mainly women and children; many of whom died during evacuation due to starvation and bombardment. Leningrad (now, Saint Petersburg), Russia, Soviet Union. December 1941. Image taken by Nikolai Ivanovich Khandogin.

bag-of-dirt:

Residents of besieged Leningrad collect water from the frozen Neva river during the Siege of Leningrad. The siege began on 8 September 1941, when the last road to the city was severed. Although the Soviets managed to open a narrow land corridor to the city on 18 January 1943, the siege and blockade was finally lifted on 27 January 1944, 872 days after it began. The Siege of Leningrad caused unparalleled famine in the city and surrounding region  through disruption of utilities, water, energy and food supplies. This resulted in the deaths of over 600,000 civilians and the evacuation of 1,400,000 more, mainly women and children; many of whom died during evacuation due to starvation and bombardment. Leningrad (now, Saint Petersburg), Russia, Soviet Union. December 1941. Image taken by Nikolai Ivanovich Khandogin.
 36
29 Aug 14 at 12 pm

de-salva:

Yuri Abramochkin (b. 1936) - A Russian troika (1960.)

Gelatin silver print

de-salva:

Yuri Abramochkin (b. 1936) - A Russian troika (1960.)
Gelatin silver print
 99
27 Aug 14 at 5 pm

petroskoijari:

rationalistatheist:

Looks like Red Army infantrymen, the one standing is firing a PPSh-41 and another firing a (Which calibre?) machine gun.

Not Red Army, but Finnish soldiers. He is holding a KP/-31.

(Source: allabardamu)

petroskoijari:

rationalistatheist:

Looks like Red Army infantrymen, the one standing is firing a PPSh-41 and another firing a (Which calibre?) machine gun.

Not Red Army, but Finnish soldiers. He is holding a KP/-31.
 29
27 Aug 14 at 5 pm

slovak-folk-costumes:

Slatinské Lazy village, Podpoľanie region, Central Slovakia.

(Source: na.nulk.cz, via zjavva)

slovak-folk-costumes:

Slatinské Lazy village, Podpoľanie region, Central Slovakia.
 425
27 Aug 14 at 3 pm

essentialisinvisible:

Adolf Hitler’s designs for the nazi symbol (1920).

(via petroskoijari)

essentialisinvisible:

Adolf Hitler’s designs for the nazi symbol (1920).
 104
27 Aug 14 at 3 pm

georgy-konstantinovich-zhukov:

Aerial view of a bomb-damaged churches among the buildings in the center of Worms, Germany, 1945.”
(Margaret Bourke-White—The LIFE Picture Collection/Getty Images)
georgy-konstantinovich-zhukov:

“Aerial view of a bomb-damaged churches among the buildings in the center of Worms, Germany, 1945.”

(Margaret Bourke-White—The LIFE Picture Collection/Getty Images)