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Keywords

favorites
image comparison
pictorial allusions
Victorian era
hidden images
teaching arts
teaching literature
Carrollian Book Club
John Everett Millais
Christ in the House of His Parents
deniability
Abstreitbarkeit
cryptomorph
Bildzitat/Nachbild als künstlerische Strategien
Nachbild
Bildervergleich
Cryptomorphism
interpictorial
hidden face
comparison
hidden pictures
pictorial
allusions
Pre-Raphaelites
Bildzitat
conundrum
arts research
English literature
Kunstwissenschaft
visuelle Semiotik
visual semiotics
pictorial citation
Edward VI


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Photo replaced on February 16, 2014
2 203 visits

Wood Shavings turned Pope

Wood Shavings turned Pope
From Pope to Wood Shavings

[left]: Rotated segment from John Everett Millais: Christ in the House of His Parents (1850).

[center]: As above. Blurred.

[right]: Rotated segment from anonymous: Edward VI and the Pope, a Tudor anti-papal allegory of reformation, mirrored view (16th century).

Gloucester, a Bottled Spider has particularly liked this photo


Comments
 Götz Kluge
Götz Kluge club
Carpenters Shop and Millais' Allusions
6 years ago.
 Götz Kluge
Götz Kluge club
See the red frames:
Holiday - Millais - Anonymous - Galle (for analysis)
6 years ago. Edited 6 years ago.
 Nylonbleu
Nylonbleu
not realy easy to understand, but very interesting to try !!!
6 years ago.
 Götz Kluge
Götz Kluge club
The red frames in the image shown above may help.
6 years ago.
 Götz Kluge
Götz Kluge club
Henry Holiday's Snark-illustrations are fascinating. But since almost 140 years the readers of The Hunting of the Snark mostly focus on the text of Lewis Carroll's poem even though the author himself took the illustrations very serious.
6 years ago. Edited 6 years ago.