There's Good News for People Who Just Love Being Naked
Why Greek statues are always NAKED answered at British Museum | Daily Mail Online
By Harry Mount for the Daily Mail. Perhaps the most famous Greek sculpture of all, Discobolos, the discus-thrower, shows how athletes competed in the nude. About two-and-a-half thousand years ago, a cultural miracle took place in ancient Greece. Democracy was born in Athens, the first great tragedies and comedies were written — and statues were carved that were more astonishingly lifelike than ever before. Warriors die on the Trojan battlefield in the buff. Athletes hurl the discus in the altogether.
A Who's Who Guide to Kanye's 'Famous' Video
We must say we love Those People It's a film about the young uppercrust in modern day Manhattan. Not only is the plot of this movie just one large dramatic fantasy that has us feeling wet in the nethers, but it's full of plenty of skin and sexy scenes. In one sultry scene we love Haaz and Jonathan profess their love for each other while they are in the shower, shirtless and stunning. We love them, too!
When the British Museum opens its blockbuster exhibition of Greek sculpture this spring, curators believe visitors may have one burning question. While the neighbouring Egyptian and Assyrian galleries are filled with fully clothed gods and mortals, the ancient Greeks chose to depict the human body in its natural state. Elgin Marbles: British Museum loan 'an affront' to Greek people. What Angela Merkel will see at the British Museum. What painting naked women has taught me.