This is my way of life !!!!!!! 32 années passées à errer sur cette Terre sans savoir pourquoi et dans quel but.... Désormais je sais....
Je peux exprimer mes peines et angoisses, mes joies et mes doutes et surtout mes envies au travers de ce que j'apprends chaque jour un peu plus.
J'ai toujours su depuis mon plus jeune age que je voulais exprimer une certaine créativité.
J'ai essayé bon nombre de choses pour enfin me trouver.
Malgré la vie, le passé, les temps difficiles, créer me donne cette sensation de bien etre et de pleinitude totale lorsque je suis face à la toile.
Je ne pourrai, je pense plus jamais me passer de cet art qu'est la Peinture.... #art#artoninstagram#frenchartist#acrylicpainting#modelingpaste#geantcanvas#red#artwork#abstractart#abstractpainting#bourgeoisie#melerei#instapic#instart#instagood
Robert Musil elaborates on the paradoxes of the Kakanian (the Austria-Hungary before World War I) way of life: "By its constitution it was liberal, but the system of government was clerical. The system of government was clerical, but the general attitude to life was liberal. Before the law all citizens were equal, but not everyone, of course, was a citizen." #robertmusil#themanwithoutqualities#kakanien#ulrich#diotima#bourgeoisie#wwi#vienna#empire
Details from „Madame Sophie de France (1734–1782)“ by François Hubert Drouais (French, Paris 1727–1775 Paris), 1762, Oil on canvas, 65.1 x 53 cm
Accession Number: 64.159.1
Madame Sophie, born in 1734, was the sixth of eight daughters of Louis XV (1710–1774) and Marie Leszczynska (1703–1768), and one of seven who died unmarried. In 1763–64, Drouais painted eight portraits of members of the royal family that were commissioned by the four surviving sisters, the Mesdames Adélaïde, Victoire, Sophie, and Louise: there were three group portraits, two individual portraits of Madame Sophie, and one of each of the other princesses. Each single figure cost 800 livres, though Drouais hoped for 1,000, and included the sitter's hands; all five were the same size, "2 pieds 3 pouces sur un pied 10 pouces," or roughly 73 by 59.55 centimeters. One of the portraits of Madame Sophie must be a work at the Musée National du Château de Versailles (MV 3810), signed and dated 1763, in which she is seated in an armchair and facing to right, wearing an elaborately re-embroidered flowered damask dress and lace cuffs, and holding a musical score. The portrait of Madame Louise may be that belonging to the National Gallery of Victoria, Melbourne (1359-5); it is signed and dated 1763 and measures 73.7 x 59.8 centimeters.
By contrast with the painting at Versailles, in the Museum's portrait Madame Sophie's hands are hidden in a fur muff. The canvas, dated 1762, is smaller, with a shape more nearly square. Her beautiful dress is similar in style but the striped and flowered fabric includes darker colors and has a slightly different design. The smooth, porcelain-like modeling of the sitter's expressionless face is quite typical. [Katharine Baetjer 2011]
An Italian street writer went through.
Ironically, the most iconic picture of Napoleone I is placed in Vienna which hosted the famous Congress of Vienna (1814-15). European monarchies sent their ambassadors to agree the return to the old boundaries threatened for 25 years by the French Revolution and its main heir, Napoleon Bonaparte. Nevertheless, European liberal bourgeoisie had already won both politically and economically in spite of monarchies’ rulers.
P.s. According to some scholars, human history is shaped and can be explained by “sexual dynamics” and “love affairs”. #congressofvienna#napoleon#monarchy#metternich#bourgeoisie#theforgottenworkingclass#banksy#banksyart#wlafica#pussyisgreat
After we attain #Communism
The euphoria will be short lived, soon, those who were at the forefront leading the revolution will soon practice stalinism leadership style instead of Communism as envisaged by #Lenin and #Marx.
Ideas that are slightly different will be suppressed, gains of fighting capitalism will be overshadowed by oppression from our beloved leaders within a socialist state.
Of cause, there is a solid argument that Stalinism is the only way to close rank and protect revolutionary gains from #bourgeoisie#Capitalist forces.
Propagandists are also important in a state where unconscious masses are concerned, but what happens if masses are conscious already, is the propaganda machinery still an effective tool to preserve the recent gains, in the combat against Bourgeoisie, Comrades' intellectual capacity is employed and trusted to be effective to mobilize and antagonize.
Or I'm are just paranoid, stalinism won't consolidate once more?