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Robert Blyth after John Hamilton Mortimer, Pastoral,

A woman dressed as the iconic Mexican 'Catrina' poses for photographers as she gathers with other women in costume in an attempt to set a record for the most Catrinas in one place during Day of the Dead celebrations in Mexico City. The figure of a skeleton wearing an elegant broad-brimmed hat was first done as a satirical engraving by artist Jose Guadalupe Posada sometime between 1910 and his death in 1913.

Day of the Dead celebrations around the world, in pictures

A woman dressed as the iconic Mexican 'Catrina' poses for photographers as she gathers with other women in costume in an attempt to set a record for the most Catrinas in one place during Day of the Dead celebrations in Mexico City. The figure of a skeleto

A woman dressed as the iconic Mexican 'Catrina' poses for photographers as she gathers with other women in costume in an attempt to set a record for the most Catrinas in one place during Day of the Dead celebrations in Mexico City.

Day of the Dead celebrations around the world, in pictures

A woman dressed as the iconic Mexican 'Catrina' poses for photographers as she gathers with other women in costume in an attempt to set a record for the most Catrinas in one place during Day of the Dead celebrations in Mexico City.

A satirical engraving of Wilkes by William Hogarth, who shows him with a demonic-looking wig, crossed eyes, and two editions of his The North Briton: Numbers 17 (in which he attacked, amongst others, Hogarth) and the famous 45.

A satirical engraving of Wilkes by William Hogarth, who shows him with a demonic-looking wig, crossed eyes, and two editions of his The North Briton: Numbers 17 (in which he attacked, amongst others, Hogarth) and the famous 45.

A satirical engraving of the duchesse d'Angouleme, Charles X and the duc d'Angouleme published during the July Revolution, 1830, French school

A satirical engraving of the duchesse d'Angouleme, Charles X and the duc d'Angouleme published during the July Revolution, French school

A girl dressed as Catrina, the 'Lady of the Dead', leans against stone benches as she awaits the start of the Grand Procession of Catrinas in Mexico City, part of upcoming Day of the Dead celebrations. The figure of a skeleton wearing an elegant broad-brimmed hat was first done as a satirical engraving by artist Jose Guadalupe Posada sometime between 1910 and his death in 1913

The 20 photographs of the week

A girl dressed as Catrina, the 'Lady of the Dead', leans against stone benches as she awaits the start of the Grand Procession of Catrinas in Mexico City, part of upcoming Day of the Dead celebrations. The figure of a skeleton wearing an elegant broad-brimmed hat was first done as a satirical engraving by artist Jose Guadalupe Posada sometime between 1910 and his death in 1913

Figure 1, The Royall Oake of Brittayne, satirical engraving of Oliver Cromwell by unknown artist, England, about 1649. Museum no. E.217-2002

Figure The Royall Oake of Brittayne, satirical engraving of Oliver Cromwell by unknown artist, England, about Museum no.

What a beautiful celebration and concept! The day of the dead. It’s mainly associated with Mexico, but is celebrated throughout Latin America where families come together to welcome their loved ones with their favourite food, drinks, candles, flowers and incense.

A young girl with her face painted as a ‘Catrina’ takes part in a Day of the Dead celebration in Mexico City. The ‘Catrina’, a figure of a skeleton wearing an elegant broad-brimmed hat, was first.

Satirical engraving with an owl wearing spectacles standing on a closed book & beside an open book (after a print by Cornelis Bloemaert), Engraving by James Collins, Date:1685-1688

bizans: “ Satire with an owl wearing spectacles standing on a closed book, beside him a candle rests on an open book (after a print by Cornelis Bloemaert) Engraving. - Print made by James Collins.

The graces in a high wind, a satirical engraving by James Gillray (died 1815), published 1810.

The graces in a high wind, a satirical engraving by James Gillray (died published

Series No.: L117 Title: SATIRICAL SKETCHES Author: Lucian of Samosata Translated: and with an introduction, by Paul Turner Cover illustration: engraving by Cecil Keeling Series Editor: E. V. Rieu Date Published: August 1961 Pages: 320pp. Printer: Cox and Wyman Ltd Price: 3/6d.

Series No.: L117 Title: SATIRICAL SKETCHES Author: Lucian of Samosata Translated: and with an introduction, by Paul Turner Cover illustration: engraving by Cecil Keeling Series Editor: E. V. Rieu Date Published: August 1961 Pages: 320pp. Printer: Cox and Wyman Ltd Price: 3/6d.

In this Wednesday, Oct. 30, 2013 photo, artists decorate a traditional Mexican "Catrina" as part of the Day of the Dead celebrations in Mexico City's main plaza, the Zocalo. Mexico City is marking the 100th anniversary of the death of the artist who first drew the elegant skeleton lady known as the"Catrina." The figure was first done as a satirical engraving by artist Jose Guadalupe Posada somewhere between 1910 and his death on Jan. 20, 1913.

Polar vortex grips the U.S. as Americans battle coldest temperatures in decades - slide 61

London] (no. 92 Cornhill) : E. Hedges, 26 December 1782. Stipple engraving with etching. The Compliments of the Season. Kibe Heels & Chilblains. British Museum, Catalogue of political and personal satires, vol. V, London 1935, no. 5806. Wellcome Library no. 11814i Artist: Bunbury, Henry William, 1750-1811.

London] (no. 92 Cornhill) : E. Hedges, 26 December 1782. Stipple engraving with etching. The Compliments of the Season. Kibe Heels & Chilblains. British Museum, Catalogue of political and personal satires, vol. V, London 1935, no. 5806. Wellcome Library no. 11814i Artist: Bunbury, Henry William, 1750-1811.

"Credulity, Superstition, and Fanaticism" (1761), William Hogarth / / Yet another satirical engraving by our beloved Hogarth, this one shows the idiocy of blindly following a religion when the fact that it is bluntly maiming everything around you is right under your nose.

William Hogarth - Credulity, Superstition, and Fanaticism - HISTORIC-UK British Superstitions

This satirical engraving from 1814 mocks the Emperor. His sword is broken and he sits backward on a donkey, riding toward exile on Elba and away from Fontainebleau.

Cartoon from 1814 showing Napoleon seated backwards on a donkey, on his way to exile on Elba.

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