Curious pups -- ask me anything here!

Exactly what it says on the tin <(^.^)> This is my little blog celebrating the bond between women and their best friends!

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Woman with a Dog (Femme avec chien) by Georges-Pierre Seurat, c. 1882-83

Woman with a Dog (Femme avec chien) by Georges-Pierre Seurat, c. 1882-83

3 weeks ago
0 notes
(Untitled) Girl with hair pulled by a dog by Yoshitomo Nara, 1992-2000

(Untitled) Girl with hair pulled by a dog by Yoshitomo Nara, 1992-2000

4 weeks ago
6 notes
Auden, Emma and Dogs by Philip-Lorca diCorcia, 1989

Auden, Emma and Dogs by Philip-Lorca diCorcia, 1989

4 weeks ago
0 notes
cuirassier:

Soldiers’ comradeship - Württemberg Garde du Corps and British Life Guardsman, 1809.

cuirassier:

Soldiers’ comradeship - Württemberg Garde du Corps and British Life Guardsman, 1809.

(via historicalpets)

3 weeks ago
22 notes
The Bathroom by Pierre Bonnard, 1932
Description from the MoMA website: &#8221;The scene is the bathroom of Bonnard’s own home and the woman naked at her toilette is the artist’s wife, Marthe, accompanied in the foreground by their dog, Pouce. Although Marthe appears in many of Bonnard’s paintings, seldom is her face fully visible, creating a sense of casual intimacy. Bonnard painted his unstretched canvases from memory, assisted only by small sketches. His technique and his use of color—applied in seemingly spontaneous, discrete strokes—are indebted to Impressionism, but the flatness of the image and the high-pitched hues of color in this work were in deep accord with the latest modernist practices.&#8221;

The Bathroom by Pierre Bonnard, 1932

Description from the MoMA website: The scene is the bathroom of Bonnard’s own home and the woman naked at her toilette is the artist’s wife, Marthe, accompanied in the foreground by their dog, Pouce. Although Marthe appears in many of Bonnard’s paintings, seldom is her face fully visible, creating a sense of casual intimacy. Bonnard painted his unstretched canvases from memory, assisted only by small sketches. His technique and his use of color—applied in seemingly spontaneous, discrete strokes—are indebted to Impressionism, but the flatness of the image and the high-pitched hues of color in this work were in deep accord with the latest modernist practices.”

3 weeks ago
0 notes
Dog Leaping by Kathan Brown, 1971

Dog Leaping by Kathan Brown, 1971

4 weeks ago
0 notes
Dve sobaki (Two Dogs) by Vera Ermolaeva, 1930. 

Dve sobaki (Two Dogs) by Vera Ermolaeva, 1930. 

4 weeks ago
2 notes
Red Violet from The Bounding Dog Series by Elizabeth Murray, 1995

Red Violet from The Bounding Dog Series by Elizabeth Murray, 1995

1 month ago
0 notes