0 favorites     4 comments    1 989 visits

See also...

Printmaking Printmaking

New Flickr Survivors New Flickr Survivors

books books

diptych diptych

See more...


The Hunting of the Snark
Ditchley Portrait
Lewis Carroll
Henry Holiday
Marcus Gheeraerts the Elder
Queen Elizabeth I
Queen Elizabeth I at old age
juvenile books
paranoiac-critical method
crossover books

Authorizations, license

Visible by: Everyone
Attribution + non Commercial + no derivative

1 989 visits

The Hunting of the Snark

The Hunting of the Snark
The Hunting of the Snark (1876) has been written by Lewis Carroll and illustrated by Henry Holiday.

The Image shows Henry Holiday's illustrations to the front cover and the back cover of the book and paintings depicting Queen Elizabeth I, to which Henry Holyday may have alluded.

There are many more pictorial allusions in Henry Holiday's Snark illustrations.

 Götz Kluge
Götz Kluge club
The Hunting Of The Snark
10 years ago. Edited 10 years ago.
 Götz Kluge
Götz Kluge club
The Bellman and Father Time
10 years ago.
 Götz Kluge
Götz Kluge club
London, 2013-10-10 to 2014-01-05
Elizabeth I & Her People
10 years ago.
 Götz Kluge
Götz Kluge club
Why do artists in the visual arts "hide" elements of works of other artists in their own painting?

The following question may answer to help the first question: Why do writers "hide" elements of works of other writers in their own writings?
web.archive.org/web/20161226172011/http://empirecontact.com/concept/allusion.html: "The most powerful stories operate on more than one level. They allude to another story or myth, indirectly referencing something biblical, classical, mythological, epic, poetic, musical, et cetera. Doing so engages the conscious and subconscious mind at once, making the story bigger than it is by itself; making it universal. Analogy, allegory, and conceit can also be used to the same purpose [...]"
10 years ago. Edited 3 years ago.

to write a comment.