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Wino Ghost | Wall Art
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This cute little ghost LOVES wine! This unique art will bring you so much joy this spooky season!
Our original design that we handcrafted and painted.
Hang on the wall OR lean on a shelf display. Whichever you choose, you can't go wrong with a one-of-a-kind spooky cute decoration.
- Sealed with a clear sealant
- Metal hanger attached on back for hanging
- 9" Length x 6.3” wide x .75” thick
Please email us with any questions! [email protected]
Cherry, Box Elder Maple, Mahogany, Cedar
11" x 7" x .75"
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FTW: the acronym of defiance emraced by the anti-phantom of hope.
Dimensions: 16"h x 13"w
Live fast, love hard, die free.
Category : Ghosts in art
This category has the following 19 subcategories, out of 19 total.
- Danny Phantom (1 C, 5 F)
- Drawings of ghosts (2 C, 66 F)
- Enfers et Fantômes d'Asie (31 F)
- Ghost-shaped food (2 C, 22 F)
- Gaysper (8 F)
- Genies of the Arabian Nights (3 C, 45 F)
- Ghost Stories (magazine) (8 C, 7 F)
- Ghost Stories covers (22 F)
- Ghostbusters (11 C, 38 F)
- Graffiti of ghosts (13 F)
- Ghosts in art of Japan (4 C, 29 F)
- Negima (1 C, 1 P, 17 F)
- Pac-Man ghosts (1 C, 35 F)
- Paintings of ghosts (1 C, 51 F)
- Ghosts in sculptures (2 C, 19 F)
- Smiling ghosts in art (3 F)
- Ghosts on stamps (7 F)
- The Story of the Inexperienced Ghost (1 C, 3 F)
- Les Vapeurs de la nuit (2 F)
Media in category "Ghosts in art"
The following 126 files are in this category, out of 126 total.
- Fictional creatures in art
- Death in art
- Categories requiring permanent diffusion
rolls-royce ghost black badge: art, wine and engineering elegance at château la coste
Rolls-royce ghost drive at château la coste.
When visiting Château la Coste in a Rolls-Royce Ghost, there’s no shortage of beauty and engineering marvels. Driving through the Tadao Ando -designed gates, past Frank Gehry ’s kaleidoscopic glass pavilion, and climbing up towards Richard Rogers ’ cantilevered drawing-turned-exhibition room , the realization of art through engineering triumphs is clear for all visitors. The vineyard, located amongst the rolling hills of Provence, France, has become a pilgrimage for those who champion very best in wine, architecture, art and, now, automotive.
all images courtesy of Rolls-Royce Motor Cars
château la coste pairs art, wine, and architecture
Château la Coste ’s modern interpretation began in 2004, although its use for agriculture dates back to the Roman times. The 600-acre site lays host to more than just world famous wines, welcoming artists and architects to create sculptures with carte blanche. The work of many celebrated creatives on-site include Bob Dylan, Tracey Emin, Kengo Kuma , Paul Matisse, Oscar Niemeyer , Jean Nouvel , Renzo Piano , and Ai Weiwei , to name but a few. The list’s grandeur is so long that a park is really needed to fit. It is said to be Europe’s largest open-air contemporary art gallery – a lot to see as we tour the grounds from a Rolls-Royce Ghost.
engineering triumph of rolls-royce ghost
Conceived in 2009, the Ghost intended to express Rolls-Royce in a smaller, younger, more personal, and more driver-oriented experience than ever before. No wonder, then, that in a decade it rose to become the marque’s most successful model in their history, come 2019. The new generation in 2020 continued the purist for perfection on three fronts: post-opulent design, highly crafted details, and advanced technologies. The car exuded elegance as opposed to shouting, despite the best efforts of its thunderous V12.
Bathed in orange to match the autumnal foliage of Provence, our Rolls-Royce to drive was a Black Badge. Dubbed the alter ego of the British marquee’s models, the Black Badge now adorns the entire portfolio, apart from the all-electric Spectre , from the ultra-, ultra-luxurious Phantom to the all-conquering Cullinan SUV. The Badge lends a darker aesthetic, assertive character, and bold design in comparison to the norm… if you can describe anything normal about a Rolls.
Just like Château la Coste, the Rolls-Royce Ghost Black Badge challenges conventions and, quite literally in the case of Rogers’ building, pushes every aspect to the edge of possibility. As such, its beauty is matched by its engineering. The all-aluminum spaceframe architecture, when paired with all-wheel drive and planar suspension, delivers the renowned magic carpet ride as we zigzag along the country roads of Provence’s hills. When considering the 6.75-liter V12 reaches 600PS and 900 Nm of torque, the comfort for passengers and the complete control for the driver astonished just as much as the vineyard’s wine, architecture, and art.
the car was bathed in orange to match the autumnal foliage of Provence
designboom drove from the vineyard in Provence to Marseilles by the Mediterranean
brand: rolls-royce motor cars
model: Ghost Black Badge
location: Château la Coste
address: 2750 Route De La Cride, 13610 Le Puy-Sainte-Réparade, France
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Ghosts, ghouls and spectres: hauntingly good art
Posted 31 Oct 2022, by Andrew Shore
The Haunted House
Bertalda Frightened by Apparitions
Theodor Matthias von Holst (1810–1844)
The Haunted Wood 1856
Elizabeth Eleanor Siddal (1829–1862)
The Haunted Château, Grez-sur-Loing 1896
David Gauld (1867–1936)
Ghost Train, Monsters late 1970s
What do we mean by 'ghost'? The word was once commonly used to refer to the third part of the Christian Trinity – the Holy Ghost. This was often depicted in art as a dove, or tongues of fire, or rays.
Pentecost about 1306-12
Giotto di Bondone (1266/1267–1337) (attributed to)
That religious usage in English is largely now replaced with 'spirit' (from the Latin 'spiritus'), as the word 'ghost' has come to mean the disembodied manifestation of a deceased person (or animal).
Over time, artists have rendered ghosts, spooks, spectres, ghouls, apparitions and wraiths in a variety of ways.
A famous example is the ghost of Hamlet's father (also called Hamlet).
John Henderson as Hamlet in the Ghost Scene of 'Hamlet' 1775
The character has been brought to life (well, not life...) on stage in different ways, and artists have captured that scene too – some faithfully rendering what was on stage, and others with a more cinematic approach.
Hamlet and the Ghost 1901
Frederick James Shields (1833–1911)
If you wanted a wildly original take on things in the Romantic period, you could always rely on the ever-quirky William Blake. His painting The Ghost of a Flea is just that – the literal ghost of a flea.
The Ghost of a Flea c.1819–20
William Blake (1757–1827)
It is part of a series of 'Visionary Heads' commissioned by the watercolourist and astrologist John Varley (1778–1842). Blake and Varley would get together and conduct seances, and the flea apparently appeared to them at one of these sessions. Varley was unable to see the spirits conjured, so Blake drew them...
Ghosts also represented the ever-present spectre of disease in times gone by.
A Ghostly Skeleton Trying to Strangle a Sick Child; Representing Diphtheria
Richard Tennant Cooper (1885–1957)
From diphtheria to tuberculosis, the Wellcome Collection has a few notable examples.
A Sickly Young Woman Sits Covered Up on a Balcony; Death, a Ghostly Skeleton Clutching a Scythe and an Hourglass, Is Standing Next to Her; Representing Tuberculosis 1912 (?)
The very real horrors of the First World War were responsible for a rise in sightings of the supernatural. Long-suffering troops, many of whom were under the stress and strain of shell shock and what we would today call PTSD, regularly reported seeing ghosts of former comrades killed in action.
Soldiers Marching Past Ruined Farm Buildings, Haunted by the Ghost of a Comrade, Western Front c.1918
Cecil Constant Philip Lawson (1880–1967)
Some of these sightings can be attributed to a fictional short story published in the Evening News in September 1914, in which English bowmen killed at the Battle of Agincourt (1415) rose up to defend their countrymen in the contemporary conflict.
Backs to the Wall, 1918 1929
Robert Gibb (1845–1932)
Ghost stories told in literature have been perennially popular, and similarly artists have periodically taken it upon themselves to depict haunted places, often with a sense of Gothic foreboding.
Georg Emil Libert (1820–1908) was born in Copenhagen, and worked across southern Germany and Austria. This painting is a fine example of the Romantic imagery which developed in Northern Europe in the nineteenth century.
Snow Scene: The Haunted House 1847
Georg Emil Libert (1820–1908)
It shows a frozen river where three boys play and an austere (supposedly haunted) manor in the middle distance. Dated 1847, the work was made shortly after Libert went to Munich where he met a group of Romantic painters under the influence of Caspar David Friedrich (whose only work in the UK is a haunting winter landscape at The National Gallery).
James Ferrier Pryde was a painter and designer, as well as being the brother-in-law of (the much more famous) artist William Nicholson . He is best known for dramatic and sinister architectural views, with figures dwarfed by their gloomy surroundings. The title of this work doesn't leave the interpretation to the viewer – it's a haunted house, so those figures in the windows may well be the ghosts about to haunt you.
James Ferrier Pryde (1866–1941)
Alfred Munnings created a vast body of work and the majority of his paintings were of horses and horseracing. It seems as if he dabbled in haunted things occasionally, however.
This painting was originally titled In the Room: A Problem Picture .
The Haunted Room, Painted at a Farmhouse on Exmoor
Alfred James Munnings (1878–1959)
When it was displayed at the Royal Academy in 1952 it caused quite a stir amongst the public and press as it was so unlike any other painting ever exhibited by Munnings. The artist stated that he just let the painting develop as the fancy took him – initially focusing on just the figure in the bed, shown in this study.
Study for 'The Haunted House'
He later decided that the picture needed a ghost. When asked about the narrative he was rather vague: 'maybe' the man on the ground had run the ghost through in a duel.
The actual bed in the painting is real and was reputed to have had a sinister past, coming from Littlecote Hall, Wiltshire, where Wild Will Darell murdered a baby and was convicted on evidence which included a piece of cloth from the bed.
It wasn't Munnings' only foray into the supernatural. The subject for this painting may have been inspired by a poem written by Robert Burns.
The Haunted Mere 1896
Munnings described the composition in his autobiography as: 'a country couple, staring in the moonlight at a female phantom with outstretched arms, and a lovely head thrown back, appealing to the stars, her white robes trailing on the still water reflecting her luminous figure and the sickle moon.'
Carel Victor Morlais Weight (1908–1997), for many years professor of painting at the Royal College of Art in London, always said that he had a lonely childhood which was full of dreams of ghosts – that sense, of the supernatural in the everyday, is apparent in many of his paintings. However, his 1980 Ghost in Garden is a straightforward example of an artist literally painting a ghost.
Ghost in Garden 1980
Carel Victor Morlais Weight (1908–1997)
There's no explanation as to why it's there, or what it represents, and perhaps that makes it all the more impactful – apparitions are unexplained phenomena and the painting reflects that.
An unusual idea of the souls of the dead being all around us, this painting shows local archaeologist (and artist) James Bentley digging up late medieval and early post-medieval pots at Brookhill in Buckley, a town in Flintshire in North Wales.
'Look, he's digging up our pots'
James Bentley (1921–2004)
Surrounding him is a group of ghosts of seemingly benevolent potters – the ones who made the pottery in the first place, long dead but still interested in what's happening to their works.
A truly unsettling image is this sculpture by Finnish artist Kim Simonsson , titled simply Ghost .
Kim Simonsson (b.1974)
Made of glazed stoneware, the white skin and unseeing eyes of the creepy child evoke horror movies and the uncanny. As a quote on his own website from fellow artist Johan Sjöström says: 'His sculptures in glazed stoneware operate on both sides of the threshold of consciousness. These physical objects have a strangely timeless quality, as if they were quiet representatives of a detailed but unknown borderland.' I hope nobody's reading this just before bed.
Although in art spooks and spectres have been largely allegorical, this example of trick photography (a double exposure) shows that quite often it turns out to be just some guy messing about in a sheet!
A Spectre (from an album of doppelgängers and spectres, early 1900s) early 1900s
And he would have gotten away with it if it weren't for us meddling art lovers...
Andrew Shore, Head of Content at Art UK
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The Marvel Super Villain Taking Over as Ghost Rider Revealed
The hood debuts as the new ghost rider in benjamin percy and danny kim's 'ghost rider: final vengeance,' on sale in march.
Over the years, the Spirit of Vengeance has burned its way through various hosts, and this March, it’ll abandon Johnny Blaze for a new rider in GHOST RIDER: FINAL VENGEANCE !
An evolution of Benjamin Percy ’s acclaimed GHOST RIDER run, this new series will see an iconic super villain unleash hellfire as the new Ghost Rider—the criminal mastermind known as the Hood ! Armed with a demonic cloak and dark mystical abilities, Parker Robbins’ undying lust for more power and fortune has made one of the Marvel Universe’s dangerous threats.
Now with the Spirit of Vengeance claiming what’s left of his soul, there’s no stopping his bloody takeover of the criminal underworld. By the time Johnny Blaze is able to claw his way back from the abyss to reclaim the Spirit of Vengeance , it’ll be far too late!
Joining Percy will be artist Danny Kim , who delivered a terrifying showdown between Ghost Rider and the Hood in last year’s GHOST RIDER ANNUAL #1 . The rising star has designed a brand-new look for the Hood/Ghost Rider that is sure to strike fear into reader’s hearts!
"Some villains you know all too well. Doctor Doom . Thanos . Mephisto . But I find it especially fun to bring the lesser known baddies out of the shadows and give them a shot at a starring role. That's what I did with Omega Red during X LIVES OF WOLVERINE/X DEATHS OF WOLVERINE —and that's what I'm doing now with Ghost Rider," Percy explained.
"The Hood wants a taste of the big-time. And he's made a deal with the devil to help him on his way," he continued. "This is what happens when the Spirit of Vengeance is stripped from Johnny Blaze and grafted on to a character who has no moral compass. An epic crime saga—flavored with horror—awaits readers in GHOST RIDER: FINAL VENGEANCE."
GHOST RIDER: FINAL VENGEANCE #1 Written by BENJAMIN PERCY Art by DANNY KIM Cover by JUAN FERREYRA On Sale 3/13
GHOST RIDER: FINAL VENGEANCE #2 Written by BENJAMIN PERCY Art by DANNY KIM Cover by JUAN FERREYRA On Sale 4/18
See the Hood embracing his new role in the GHOST RIDER: FINAL VENGEANCE #2 cover by Juan Ferreyra and Kim’s original design sheet. Be there for this dark new chapter of Ghost Rider when GHOST RIDER: FINAL VENGEANCE #1 arrives on March 13.
Grab these comics and more at your local comic book shop! Or redeem then read your digital copy on the Marvel Unlimited app by using the code found in your print comic. Find and support your local comic book shop at ComicShopLocator.com .
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