More than 30 full-page portraits feature ladies with elaborate halos of flowers, birds, hearts, geometrics, and other intertwined figures and shapes. Printed on one side of perforated pages for easy removal and display.
Simple, step-by-step instructions for using colored pencils include eight plates from Dover's Creative Haven® series for practice. Full-color photographs illustrate such methods as creating texture, layering, and blending colors.
Thirty-one beautifully intricate flower designs are paired with delicate female faces and figures. More experienced colorists will delight in these full-page, dreamlike images, many of them surrounded by lush floral borders.
This is not your typical coloring book! Created by celebrated artist Jane Davenport, and featuring only images of women, Whimsical Girls is bursting with Jane's signature-style figures, faces, and fanciful drawings to color and customize. Three types of high-quality paper--coloring, marker, watercolor, and kraft paper--encourage users to experiment with a variety of mediums and techniques, while bonus stickers and brilliantly hued collage paper provide added fuel for creativity.
Professor Dryden sees Melville's novels both as metaphysical processes and as technical forms. The novelist is not a reporter but a creator, and what he creates from his experience is his vision of truth. Herman Melville saw the function of the novelist in terms of his ability to expose the reader to truth while simultaneously protecting him from it or, in other words, to enable the reader to experience reality indirectly and, therefore, safely. In Melville's own writing, however, this function became more difficult as his nihilism deepened. He became increasingly sensitive to his own involvement in the world of lies, and when he could no longer protect himself from the truth, he could no longer transform it into fiction. Melville's struggle to maintain the distinction between art and truth was reflected in the changing forms of his novels. Dryden traces Melville's evolving metaphysical views and studies their impact on the craftsmanship of this acutely self-conscious artist from his early novelsâ€”Typee, Redburn, and White Jacketâ€”through Moby-Dick, Pierre, Israel Potter, and The Confidence-Man to the posthumously published Billy Budd and the closely related Benito Cereno, and he concludes that "all of Melville's narrators are in some way portraits of the artist at work." Dryden's study is a unique contribution to Melville scholarship and an important journey through the world of the novelist's vision. As such, it has significant implications for the novel as a genre and for understanding its development in America.
New York magazine was born in 1968 after a run as an insert of the New York Herald Tribune and quickly made a place for itself as the trusted resource for readers across the country. With award-winning writing and photography covering everything from politics and food to theater and fashion, the magazine's consistent mission has been to reflect back to its audience the energy and excitement of the city itself, while celebrating New York as both a place and an idea.
Indianapolis Monthly is the Circle City’s essential chronicle and guide, an indispensable authority on what’s new and what’s news. Through coverage of politics, crime, dining, style, business, sports, and arts and entertainment, each issue offers compelling narrative stories and lively, urbane coverage of Indy’s cultural landscape.