MEDIEVAL CARTOONIST

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My name's James. Occasionally, I have been known to draw. I like Medieval history and comic books. I am housebroken and only eat slippers on rare occasions.

caravaggista asked: Haha! Lame local bars are more fun!

Hell yeah! Depressing over 40’s playing Keno! -high fives-

lifehackable:

Let’s all help college students get knowledge they deserve for free:)
http://gen.lib.rus.ec
http://textbooknova.com
http://en.bookfi.org/
http://www.gutenberg.org
http://ebookee.org
http://www.manybooks.net
http://www.giuciao.com
http://www.feedurbrain.com
http://oll.libertyfund.org/index.php?option=com_content&task=view&id=380
http://www.alleng.ru/ 
http://www.eknigu.com/ 
http://ishare.iask.sina.com.cn/
http://2020ok.com/
http://www.freebookspot.es/Default.aspx
http://www.freeetextbooks.com/
http://onebigtorrent.org/
http://www.downeu.me/ebook/
http://forums.mvgroup.org
http://theaudiobookbay.com/
More Here
classicsenthusiast:

museum-of-artifacts:

Citizens of Herculaneum in the dock buildings, 79 AD

All of these people flocked to the harbor, thinking that the buildings would keep them safe, unable to get to boats in time to outrun the incredibly fast pyroclastic flow overrunning the town of Herculaneum. Today, you can still glimpse the terror these people must have gone through, as you approach Herculaneum by descending a hill made up of the sediment and ash which covered the land nearly 2000 years before. It is an incredibly humbling experience.

classicsenthusiast:

museum-of-artifacts:

Citizens of Herculaneum in the dock buildings, 79 AD

All of these people flocked to the harbor, thinking that the buildings would keep them safe, unable to get to boats in time to outrun the incredibly fast pyroclastic flow overrunning the town of Herculaneum. Today, you can still glimpse the terror these people must have gone through, as you approach Herculaneum by descending a hill made up of the sediment and ash which covered the land nearly 2000 years before. It is an incredibly humbling experience.

(via hodie-scolastica)

Remains of Alexander the Great's Father Confirmed Found

archaeologicalnews:

A team of Greek researchers has confirmed that bones found in a two-chambered royal tomb at Vergina, a town some 100 miles away from Amphipolis mysterious burial mound, indeed belong to the Macedonian King Philip II, Alexander the Great’s father.

The anthropological investigation examined 350…

I went to Museum of Fine Arts in Boston recently. Even though Monet and Degas were a hallway away, I spent an in ordinate amount of time in the Medieval rooms.

Pictured items:

1) Strasbourg Cathedral- we have your statues head. It’s in the lost and found, you’ve had since 1789 to claim it.

2) A Norman Statue- I liked him, he was smug.

3) A Catalan Chapel- from around AD 700-900 (can’t recall exactly).

4 & 5) A bitchin’ bone saddle used by the Emperor Sigismund's Honor Guard.