May 2, 2014
magictransistor:

Kansuke Yamamoto. The Man Who Went Too Far. 1956.

magictransistor:

Kansuke Yamamoto. The Man Who Went Too Far. 1956.

(via kummerbund)

March 4, 2014

Exposión Surrealista / Pacto by Jorge Cáceres, 1923-1949

(Source: frenchtwist, via lormiguel)

11:48am  |   URL: http://tmblr.co/ZSG7Uy19AI43R
  
Filed under: surreal surrealism 
January 5, 2014

(Source: silvianavarro, via insidethevelvetcave)

1:08pm  |   URL: http://tmblr.co/ZSG7Uy13NlwjN
  
Filed under: eye dada surrealism 
September 6, 2013
the-two-germanys:

La science triomphanteFirst Papers of SurrealismAndre Breton and Marcel DuchampsNew York: Coordinating Council of French Relief Societies, 1942.

the-two-germanys:

La science triomphante

First Papers of Surrealism

Andre Breton and Marcel Duchamps
New York: Coordinating Council of French Relief Societies, 1942.

(via fishstickmonkey)

4:28pm  |   URL: http://tmblr.co/ZSG7UyuKY1ek
  
Filed under: surreal surrealism bat 
June 27, 2013

La bicyclette à la selle d’abeilles by Méret Oppenheim This photograph of a swarm of bees covering a bicycle seat was sent to André Breton by Méret Oppenheim (and published in Médium: communication surréaliste, no. 3, mai 1954).Also

La bicyclette à la selle d’abeilles by Méret Oppenheim

This photograph of a swarm of bees covering a bicycle seat was sent to André Breton by Méret Oppenheim (and published in Médium: communication surréaliste, no. 3, mai 1954).

Also

7:17pm  |   URL: http://tmblr.co/ZSG7UyoLmgFW
  
Filed under: surreal surrealism 
June 17, 2013

Exposión Surrealista / Pacto by Jorge Cáceres1923-1949

(Source: frenchtwist)

2:41pm  |   URL: http://tmblr.co/ZSG7UynZg3TS
  
Filed under: surrealism surreal 
May 21, 2013
hesdin:

MAX ERSNT. Illustration to “A Week of Kindness”, 1934, collage on paper. Surrealism.

hesdin:

MAX ERSNT. Illustration to “A Week of Kindness”, 1934, collage on paper. Surrealism.

(Source: jenevoispaslafemme, via greatgrottu)

May 6, 2013

(Source: lothegalaxye, via intersouls)

2:33pm  |   URL: http://tmblr.co/ZSG7UykNbuy2
  
Filed under: surreal surrealism 
April 26, 2013
iconoclassic:

(via eric de kuyper, omaggio a cocteau | Andrea Aska Varacalli)

iconoclassic:

(via eric de kuyper, omaggio a cocteau | Andrea Aska Varacalli)

(via iconoclassic)

April 25, 2013
rrosehobart:

Jindřich Štyrský, Untitled From Na jehlách těchto dní [On the Needles of These Days], 1934
: ubugallery.com

rrosehobart:

Jindřich Štyrský, Untitled From Na jehlách těchto dní [On the Needles of These Days], 1934

: ubugallery.com

April 25, 2013
pubertad:

Man Ray, Juliet, c. 1946

pubertad:

Man Ray, Juliet, c. 1946

(via eurhydice)

April 24, 2013

(Source: allblack, via fossoaposto-deactivated20131019)

10:35pm  |   URL: http://tmblr.co/ZSG7UyjUBttc
  
Filed under: surreal surrealism 
April 24, 2013
3wings:

Jean Cocteau, Toulon, 1930Cecil Beaton

3wings:

Jean Cocteau, Toulon, 1930
Cecil Beaton

April 23, 2013

Alma / Mina / Alfred by Birgit Zartl

Also

1:39pm  |   URL: http://tmblr.co/ZSG7UyjM_I5N
  
Filed under: surreal surrealism 
April 19, 2013

When [The Discreet Charm of the Bourgeoisie] had been nominated for an Oscar, four Mexican reporters tracked us down at El Paular, where we were already at work on another project. During lunch, they asked if I thought I was going to win that Oscar.
“Of course,” I replied between bites. “I’ve already paid the twenty-five thousand dollars they wanted. Americans may have their weaknesses, but they do keep their promises.”
A few days later, headlines in Mexico City announced that I’d bought the Oscar. Los Angeles was scandalized; telexes poured in; Silberman flew over in a rage from Paris. I assured him it was all a joke, but it took quite a while for the dust to settle. Ironically, the film did win an Oscar three weeks later.
— Luis Buñuel (above, in disguise, with the Oscar.)

When [The Discreet Charm of the Bourgeoisie] had been nominated for an Oscar, four Mexican reporters tracked us down at El Paular, where we were already at work on another project. During lunch, they asked if I thought I was going to win that Oscar.

“Of course,” I replied between bites. “I’ve already paid the twenty-five thousand dollars they wanted. Americans may have their weaknesses, but they do keep their promises.”

A few days later, headlines in Mexico City announced that I’d bought the Oscar. Los Angeles was scandalized; telexes poured in; Silberman flew over in a rage from Paris. I assured him it was all a joke, but it took quite a while for the dust to settle. Ironically, the film did win an Oscar three weeks later.

Luis Buñuel (above, in disguise, with the Oscar.)

(Source: strangewood, via zwung)

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