May 10, 2021

Art History

The Ancient City of Angkor Wat Had a Population Larger Than Modern-Day Boston, According to New Archaeological Research

The massive temple complex that is Cambodia’s Angkor Wat is famed as the world’s largest religious monument. Now, researchers have determined the city’s population at its zenith in the 13th century, and the number is impressive: some 700,000 to 900,000 people likely called the Angkor region home, making it one of the world’s largest pre-modern

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As Above So Below, Abstract blue Landscape

This picture is my prayer for God to balance the World, to bring peace into our lives in accordance with the law of celestial guidance. “As above, so below; as below, so above,” says Kybalion. This Principle embodies the truth that there is always a correspondence between the laws and phenomena of different planes of

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Premonition of Spring, snow and forest

This picture is my answer to the question “What’s next?” And next will be spring and renovations of nature and Life. Next is the Hope to the awakening! You will do it! You are as just strong as these trees. You are the channel of divine energy. Just look at the picture and catch the

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Art News

Duplicate Figures Freeze in Motion as a Dancer Writhes and Contorts Her Body in an Entrancing Short Film

 “Weakness of the Flesh” is a captivating and eerie short film that appears to clone dancer Emma Rosenzweig-Bock, who twists and contorts her body amongst a sea of her own figure. Shot in Los Angeles, the disquieting piece contrasts Rosenzweig-Bock’s graceful sequences with more compulsive, Suspiria-esque jolts as she writhes and pulls her dirt-covered

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Save the Date: AZ Awards Online Reveal!

From a record-breaking selection of 1,209 submissions — and 72 inspiring finalists — from around the world, the winners of the 2021 AZ Awards will be revealed online on Friday, June 25. Join us for an exclusive online showcase celebrating the 11th edition of the AZ Awards —  including the results of our ever-popular People’s

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The Louvre’s Looted Renaissance Masterpiece: New Book Explores the Plundering of a Veronese Painting

Since its completion in 1563, Paolo Veronese’s 32-foot-long painting The Wedding Feast at Cana had been an object of admiration—an image with religious resonance for the monks of Venice’s San Giorgio Maggiore who came before it and a picture filled with aesthetic significance for the countless artists it inspired. But by September 1797, it existed in a bizarre

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