From WikiGallery

Jump to: navigation, search
Share:        Link to this page
Jump to: navigation, search

The Inferno, Canto 32, lines 20-22: “Look how thou walkest. Take Good heed, thy soles do tread not on the heads Of thy poor brethren.”

by Gustave Dore

The Inferno, Canto 32, lines 20-22: “Look how thou walkest. Take Good heed, thy soles do tread not on the heads Of thy poor brethren.” - Gustave Dore
Order as handmade oil painting

The Inferno, Canto 32, lines 20-22: “Look how thou walkest. Take Good heed, thy soles do tread not on the heads Of thy poor brethren.” - Gustave Dore

[locked]

Information

Description
English: "The Inferno, Canto 32, lines 20-22: “Look how thou walkest. Take Good heed, thy soles do tread not on the heads Of thy poor brethren.”" oil on Canvas, location: Private collection.
Source

http://www.wikigallery.org/

Author

Gustave Dore

Download

Click here to download image

Location

Private collection

Permission

Free for non commercial use. See below. Click here to report copyright issues.

Like it

[locked]

Licensing

Public domain This image (or other media file) is in the public domain because its copyright has expired. However - you may not use this image for commercial purposes and you may not alter the image or remove the WikiGallery watermark.

This applies to the United States, Canada, the European Union and those countries with a copyright term of life of the author plus 70 years.


Note that a few countries have copyright terms longer than 70 years: Mexico has 100 years, Colombia has 80 years, and Guatemala and Samoa have 75 years. This image may not be in the public domain in these countries, which moreover do not implement the rule of the shorter term. Côte d'Ivoire has a general copyright term of 99 years and Honduras has 75 years, but they do implement that rule of the shorter term.


[locked]

Rate this Painting

NOT RATED YET
Click on the stars
to rate this painting


[locked]

Next Paintings

The Inferno, Canto 32, lines 97-98: Then seizing on his hinder scalp, I cried: “Name thee, or not a hair shall tarry here.” - Gustave Dore
The Inferno, Canto 32, lines 97-98: Then seizing on his hinder scalp, I cried: “Name thee, or not a hair shall tarry here.” - Gustave Dore
The Inferno, Canto 33, lines 62-63: Then, not to make them sadder, I kept down My spirit in stillness. - Gustave Dore
The Inferno, Canto 33, lines 62-63: Then, not to make them sadder, I kept down My spirit in stillness. - Gustave Dore
The Inferno, Canto 33, lines 67-68: ’Hast no help For me, my father!’ - Gustave Dore
The Inferno, Canto 33, lines 67-68: ’Hast no help For me, my father!’ - Gustave Dore
The Inferno, Canto 33, lines 73-74: Then fasting got The mastery of grief. - Gustave Dore
The Inferno, Canto 33, lines 73-74: Then fasting got The mastery of grief. - Gustave Dore
The Inferno, Canto 34, lines 127-129: By that hidden way My guide and I did enter, to return To the fair world - Gustave Dore
The Inferno, Canto 34, lines 127-129: By that hidden way My guide and I did enter, to return To the fair world - Gustave Dore
The Inferno, Canto 34, lines 133: Thus issuing we again beheld the stars. - Gustave Dore
The Inferno, Canto 34, lines 133: Thus issuing we again beheld the stars. - Gustave Dore
The Inferno, Canto 34, lines 20-21: “Lo!” he exclaim’d, “lo Dis! and lo the place, Where thou hast need to arm thy heart with strength.” - Gustave Dore
The Inferno, Canto 34, lines 20-21: “Lo!” he exclaim’d, “lo Dis! and lo the place, Where thou hast need to arm thy heart with strength.” - Gustave Dore
The Inferno, Canto 5, lines 105-106: 'Love brought us to one death: Caina waits The soul, who spilt our life.' - Gustave Dore
The Inferno, Canto 5, lines 105-106: 'Love brought us to one death: Caina waits The soul, who spilt our life.' - Gustave Dore
The Inferno, Canto 5, lines 134-135: 'In its leaves that day We read no more.' - Gustave Dore
The Inferno, Canto 5, lines 134-135: 'In its leaves that day We read no more.' - Gustave Dore
[locked]

Related Paintings

Seated Woman Drying Her Feet, c.1893 - Edgar Degas
Seated Woman Drying Her Feet, c.1893 - Edgar Degas
The Temptation of Saint Antony 2 - (after) David The Younger Teniers
The Temptation of Saint Antony 2 - (after) David The Younger Teniers
La Femme Au Chapeau - Edouard (Jean-Edouard) Vuillard
La Femme Au Chapeau - Edouard (Jean-Edouard) Vuillard
Government Scouts-Moonlight - Frederic Remington
Government Scouts-Moonlight - Frederic Remington
The fortune teller - (after) John Phillip
The fortune teller - (after) John Phillip
Slave Caravan, 1892 - Walter Stanley Paget
Slave Caravan, 1892 - Walter Stanley Paget
Huntsman with a Whippet - Edward Haytley
Huntsman with a Whippet - Edward Haytley
The Crucifixion (detail) 3 - Jacopo Tintoretto (Robusti)
The Crucifixion (detail) 3 - Jacopo Tintoretto (Robusti)
Allegories of Faith, Hope and Charity - Heinrich Maria von Hess
Allegories of Faith, Hope and Charity - Heinrich Maria von Hess
[locked]

Oil Paintings related news

New Milford gallery features artist Mark Wells - New Haven Register
Holabird's massive Summer Sizzler Western Americana Auction will be held live and online, Aug. 5-9 - ArtfixDaily
NRV auction to feature historical items - NRVN News
Artist Banksy ‘hijacked’ a painting of Mount Rainier to make a point, and now it’s worth millions - The Seattle Times
All events for Northwest Oil Painters Guild show at Art at the CAVE Gallery – Events - The Columbian
Lucian Freud: Real Lives In Focus Tate Liverpool - Alice Lenkiewicz - ArtLyst
Flora and Fauna Converge as Fantastic Hybrid Creatures in Jon Ching's Oil Paintings - Colossal
How to see Marin artworks online and in person - Marin Independent Journal
30 artists featured in incubator opening | Arts & Culture | grandhaventribune.com - Grand Haven Tribune
Ogunquit artist hosts Open House at private studio - Seacoastonline.com
Personal tools