Ivan Bilibin Dark Forklore

There was something dark, mythic and beautifully primitive about world of folklore Ivan Bilibin created. Throughout his career he was inspired deeply by Slavic folklore and myth. He distinctly reflected the mountains, forests and lore of old Russia. Bilibin gained some renown in 1899, when he released his illustrations of Russian fairy tales which became popular.
Dark Art & Craft27 Пины114 Подписчики
Image via www.wikiart.org

Ivan Bilibin Dark Forklore

Image via www.wikiart.org

Sinbad The Sailor, Image via www.wikiart.org

Ivan Bilibin Dark Forklore

Sinbad The Sailor, Image via www.wikiart.org

Image via www.artsydesign.co.uk

Ivan Bilibin Dark Forklore

Image via www.artsydesign.co.uk

Image via www.wikiart.org

Ivan Bilibin Dark Forklore

Image via www.wikiart.org

Image via www.wikiart.org

Ivan Bilibin Dark Forklore

Image via www.wikiart.org

Image via www.wikiart.org

Ivan Bilibin Dark Forklore

Image via www.wikiart.org

Image via www.wikiart.org

Ivan Bilibin Dark Forklore

Image via www.wikiart.org

Illustration for the poem 'The Tale of the Golden Cockerel' by Alexander Pushki, Image via www.wikiart.org

Ivan Bilibin Dark Forklore

Illustration for the poem 'The Tale of the Golden Cockerel' by Alexander Pushki, Image via www.wikiart.org

Image via commons.wikimedia.org

Ivan Bilibin Dark Forklore

Image via commons.wikimedia.org

Image via commons.wikimedia.org

Ivan Bilibin Dark Forklore

Image via commons.wikimedia.org

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