Bodies in Honey by Blake Little.

Preservation-Blake-Little-9Artistes Featured Photographie Populaires.
Preservation, an amazing series of American photographer and artist Blake Little, who is covering his models with honey and capturing them into dripping portraits, frozen in this golden sugar as in amber.
A fascinating project published in the book Preservation.
See more Images via Preservation – When a photographer is covering his models with dripping honey |

Vesalius ‘The Dissector’ 1514-1564.

Andreas Vesalius was both honoured and reviled in his time, as he challenged the status quo of science and many prevailing dogmas.
His influence on the fields of medicine and anatomy has been profound. In these pages, you will learn more about the factors that shaped Vesalius’ train of thought and the anatomical revolution of which he was a driving force.
Andreas Vesalius 1514-1564: the only authorized portrait
The Flemish physician Vesalius (1514–1564) was a highly skilled dissector who insisted on analysing human corpses rather than animal cadavers.
Vesalius vehemently refuted his teachers’ old methods, garnering enemies and searing criticism, but he did not give up on his quest.
He is best known for creating perhaps the world’s most influential book of anatomy, the De humani corporis fabrica, at the young age of 28.
Read on to learn more about this revolutionary genius.
The legacy of Vesalius’ comprehensive anatomical works would linger even into the next millennium.
His writings combined intricate detail with exquisite illustrations and he also took masterful advantage of the era’s new technologies in publishing.
These pages aim to help you better understand Vesalius’ background and how his work influenced the changing face of science.
via Biography | Vesalius.

Masterpieces of Hair Styling.


Victoria Beckham for Vogue UK April 2008:
‘When Sam’s hands touch the model, you can see her expression completely change.
See more images via Hair goals: Sam McKnight’s masterpieces of styling – in pictures | Art and design | The Guardian