Ou comment faire de l’histoire de l’art dans un cartoon.

(notons le ventre graou d’Heptup)

(et le commentaire du gars jaloux à droite)

The more I think about it, the more it seems to me that the development of contrapposto was one of the most important events in the history of art. […] I had the idea of contrasting a guy in a relaxed contrapposto pose with a more formal, stylised way of representing the human body. Egypt was the obvious example.

Article original :

Lire plus loin :


(en anglais)

— Wow! Is that Heptup?

— He looks amazing.

— How was Greece, Heptup? You look very relaxed.

— Yeah. I got into contrapposto over there. It’s where you put all your weight on one leg. I feel really dynamic.

— I love how his hips and shoulders aren’t parallel. He just… looks so alive.

— …and so graceful.

— (in rebus) Asshole.


(non officielle, personnelle)

— Whaou ! C’est Heptup?

— Il est magnifique.

— Comment était la Grèce, Heptup? Tu as l’air très détendu.

— Ouais. Je me suis mis au contrapposto là-bas. C’est quand on met tout son poids sur une une jambe. Je me sens vraiment dynamique.

— J’adore le fait que ses hanches et ses épaules ne soient pas parallèles. Il a l’air… tellement vivant.

— …et gracieux.

— Connard. [ndlt : non traduisible en conservant le jeu de mot]

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