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The 4 Week Diet Guide Reviews: Brian Flatt Truth [EXPOSED] | Fitness Donkey

Below you will find the important facts and figures I feel every consumer should know surrounding Brian Flatt 4 Week Diet and complete guide for taking necessary precautions. =============== Please note: this is a 4 Week Diet review and fan site. If you are looking for the official website so you…

Weight Loss Diet Pitfalls - 6 Steps How To Avoid Them | Fitness Donkey

The main obstacles to success when it comes to losing weight are almost invariably psychological, because unless of specific medical reasons, it is your mind that plays a crucial role in determining a natural yet structured resolution to reduce body fat. There is no doubt that some people have more…

Venus Factor Program - What Is Included? | Fitness Donkey

The Program OutlinesContents1 The Program Outlines2 What Is Included In The Program Then? How Does it Work?3 Here Is The Components List3.1 Author Recommended Posts The Venus Factor is a unique program targeted specifically at women, so it is not quite as effective for men, unlike the vast majority…
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British Museum Photo 2018-02-22 19:00

‘I love the sculptures of ancient Greece. They have been and remain my masters’ Rodin had a collection of over 6,000 antiquities, and even opened a museum to house them. He enjoyed showing people the subtle modelling of the carved marble in night-time lamplit tours. Many of these classical sculptures were weathered, broken or incomplete, which inspired Rodin to remove the heads, arms and legs of his own works. He was trying to emulate the archaeological fragments he collected, and those he saw in the British Museum – the artist was a frequent visitor after he first viewed the galleries in 1881. Our #RodinExhibition will bring together Rodin’s beautiful sculptures with the ancient works that helped inspire them – opening 26 April, book tickets here:

National Gallery of Art Photo 2018-02-22 16:51

Jean Siméon Chardin worked from arrangements directly in front of him. He rarely made detailed drawings that were standard academic practice. Instead, the artist would slowly build thick layers of paint to create depths of color and complexity. In "Fruit, Jug, and a Glass" Chardin used a mixture of different hues and a variety of brushstrokes to match the texture of each surface. Jean Siméon Chardin, "Fruit, Jug, and a Glass," c. 1726/1728, oil on canvas, National Gallery of Art, Washington, Chester Dale Collection