CookiesThis site uses cookies to offer you a better browsing experience. Read our privacy policy to learn more
Tristan McQueen
Variant of the infantry crossed rifles with a crossed spear representing the Roman god of war, Mars, and the phrase SPQR, or the Senate and People of Rome

Variant of the infantry crossed rifles with a crossed spear representing the Roman god of war, Mars, and the phrase SPQR, or the Senate and People of Rome


Related Images

The Roman Eagle with the Valeria Victrix, Valiant and Victorious, replacing the standard SPQR.Caspar, Johan, and Mads of Tattoodo. Just a few of the people who are here for you.Vic, Jes, Justine, and Joey of Tattoodo. Just a few of the people who are here for you. The organic textures in the fluidity of the body refer to the sensation of naturalness and harmony that is experienced in the movement of our physical being. When we talk about fluidity in the body, we refer to the ability to perform smooth and coordinated movements, as if it were a dance. These organic textures are found in nature, like the flow of water, the movement of leaves in the wind, or the softness of sand on the beach.
In the practice of various artistic and sports disciplines, such as yoga, dance, meditation or tai chi, the aim is to cultivate this fluidity in the body, allowing a deeper connection with oneself and with the environment. By integrating these organic textures into our movements, we achieve greater body awareness and a sense of harmony and well-being
+info or Whatsapp to +34 635808506The Battle of Belleau Wood (1–26 June 1918) occurred during the German Spring Offensive in World War I, near the Marne River in France. The battle was fought between the U.S. 2nd (under the command of Major General Omar Bundy) and 3rd Divisions along with French and British forces against an assortment of German units including elements from the 237th, 10th, 197th, 87th, and 28th Divisions.[2] The battle has become a key component of the lore of the United States Marine Corps. Black and grey tattoo is based on a painting of  this battle by Tom LovellIn our era of consumption, we think less and less about what our inner world is. Love now is not an interest in knowing the mysterious consciousness hidden in another being, it is rather a commodity exchange of a set of qualities and services that we can offer to the market of relationships. As a result, we get something like loneliness together or a banal satisfaction of animal needs. People have forgotten about the intangible benefactors who made us people, and love also passed into the category of consumer goods
Ares - the Greek god of warEgyptian god of the sun ‘Ra’In English it means the Roman Senate and the PeopleOver the last many years I've had the pleasure of tattooing nearly 300 people from the Danish military and the royal lifeguards who's protecting the queens castle Loneliness in the universeLoneliness is a feeling that has become one of the characteristic features of our generation Z. In theory, a person as a social being surrounded by other individuals should not experience this feeling. Is it the result of the appearance of social networks and online life for show, or the fact that we have much more information about the world and people that we want to get away from this? For me personally, this has become the main feeling of life and creativity. I didn’t draw, and I thought that I didn’t know how to do it, until I was at one moment at the bottom of the darkest, most drawn and dreary loneliness. Before that, I tried to close the disconnect with the world, communicating with people who were doing something of what I thought, I was never given and never will be. But if it happens that these very people are knocking the soil out from under your feet, then you, like Alice, are flying to the bottom of the same dreary rabbit hole. And that made me who I am now. The more you delve into knowledge, the less you want to communicate with most people and the more necessary it becomes to build your own world. One of my favorite artists, Victor Pivovarov, a representative of Moscow conceptualism, a landmark in unofficial Soviet and then Russian art, in 1975 produced a series of “Projects for a lonely person” that roughly describe a “perfectly lonely” person. I also decided to make a series of illustrations to the philosophical aspects of the consideration of this concept. Still, I'm also a kind of Moscow conceptualist. The second image I will attach the work of Pivovarov.Based on the generalized picture, we can distinguish four images of loneliness: cosmic, cultural, social, interpersonal.So N1:Cosmic loneliness is a person’s experience of his remoteness from the “all-encompassing” essence, which nature, cosmos, and the world can seem to be; God, the "highest mind" '; human history. This refers to the state of mind of a person who realizes that his “life program” remains unrealized, that his personality is not noticed by society, that he has not left “his mark on history”.Simply put, we cannot know if God exists or not. Both the atheists and believers are wrong in their proclamations, and the agnostics are right. True agnostics are simply being Cartesian about it, recognizing the epistemological issues involved and the limitations of human inquiry. We do not know enough about the inner workings of the universe to make any sort of grand claim about the nature of reality and whether or not a Prime Mover exists somewhere in the background. Many people defer to naturalism — the suggestion that the universe runs according to autonomous processes — but that doesn't preclude the existence of a grand designer who set the whole thing in motion (what's called deism). And as mentioned earlier, we may live in a simulation where the hacker gods control all the variables. Or perhaps the gnostics are right and powerful beings exist in some deeper reality that we're unaware of. These aren't necessarily the omniscient, omnipotent gods of the Abrahamic traditions — but they're (hypothetically) powerful beings nonetheless. Again, these aren't scientific questions per se — they're more Platonic thought experiments that force us to confront the limits of human experience and inquiry.