For the Mermaid lovers... or the ones who just enjoy the world of fantasy.

Tala.

cemeterycigarettes:

Anton Konashuk Photography

THIS IS MY NEW FAVORITE THING ON TUMBLR GOODNESS

(Source: asylum-art, via beneth-anne)

Notes
187748
Posted
1 month ago
kimherbst:

Sketch Dailies: Mermaid
WATCH OUT, YOUNG SAILOR! …She’s more of a siren, really?

kimherbst:

Sketch Dailies: Mermaid

WATCH OUT, YOUNG SAILOR! …She’s more of a siren, really?

(via mermaid---love)

Notes
450
Posted
1 month ago

 ♔ MYTHS, LEGENDS AND FOLKLORE » S I R E N S
They’ll love her before they see her. An angels voice carrying along the waves, calling sailors and travellers alike to their final slumber.  Hunting for sport and leaving her victims to watery graves. Such wicked beauty, such wicked words… Such sweet delight. Closer now, darling. Closer still. You’ve nothing left to be afraid of now. 

  MYTHS, LEGENDS AND FOLKLORE » S I R E N S

They’ll love her before they see her. An angels voice carrying along the waves, calling sailors and travellers alike to their final slumber.  Hunting for sport and leaving her victims to watery graves. Such wicked beauty, such wicked words… Such sweet delight. Closer now, darling. Closer still. You’ve nothing left to be afraid of now. 

(Source: amaquelins, via bazanite)

Notes
4385
Posted
1 month ago
weirdvintage:

Feejee Mermaid, 19th century—Though P.T. Barnum made the Feejee Mermaids famous, they were originally created in Japanese East Indies fishermen in around 1810. It was a traditional art form in which they created faux mermaids by stitching the upper bodies of apes to the bodies of fish.  P.T. Barnum began exhibiting it in 1842, after a few other showmens’ exhibits failed. (Sources:  1, 2)

weirdvintage:

Feejee Mermaid, 19th century—Though P.T. Barnum made the Feejee Mermaids famous, they were originally created in Japanese East Indies fishermen in around 1810. It was a traditional art form in which they created faux mermaids by stitching the upper bodies of apes to the bodies of fish.  P.T. Barnum began exhibiting it in 1842, after a few other showmens’ exhibits failed. (Sources:  1, 2)

(via kingpixie)

Notes
664
Posted
1 month ago