Witch-king of Angmar

Witch-king of Angmar

Witch-king of Angmar
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Mattheus Merian, Dance of Death, 17th century

Mattheus Merian, Dance of Death, century

A rather sad image as the mother and older sibling look on in horror as death takes away the youngest.  Mother is cooking a simple meal over a fire.   Holbein, Hans. "The Dance of Death." Woodcut, before 1538. Facsimile, London, 1892. Annotated by Shona Kelly Wray.

FIG 1 The Dance of Death: Death Carries off A Young Child. Woodcut by Hans Holbein the Younger, © Les Simulachres et Historiees Face de la Mort.

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Was the Black Death a Virus? - The Black Death virus? Some theorize the Black Death was a virus, not the bubonic plague. Learn more about about the theory of the Black Death virus.

The Black Death Plague Doctor, and other professions that no longer exist. See: https://www.pinterest.com/pin/287386019947557614

Need a black plague doctor outfit? Don't forget your mask and heavy-weight robe to avoid the risk of becoming your own patient!

With one of the highest concentrations of rock art in the world, Tsodilo has been called the ''Louvre of the Desert''. Over 4,500 paintings are preserved in an area of only 10 km2 of the Kalahari Desert, Botswana.

With one of the highest concentrations of rock art in the world, Tsodilo has been called the ''Louvre of the Desert''. Over paintings are preserved in an area of only 10 of the Kalahari Desert, Botswana.

Tsodilo Botswana UNESCO

Tsodilo With one of the highest concentrations of rock art in the world, Tsodilo has been called the ''Louvre of the Desert''. Over paintings are preserved in an area of only 10 of the Kalahari Desert.

http://www.lonelyplanet.com/botswana/northern-botswana 'The Tsodilo Hills, Botswana’s only Unesco World Heritage Site, are sometimes referred to as the ‘Louvre of the Desert’. More than 4000 ancient paintings, many dating back thousands of years, adorn the caves and cliffs of these picturesque mountains, which remain a sacred site for the San people' Botswana

The Tsodilo Hills (Botswana). 'Botswana’s only Unesco World Heritage Site, are sometimes referred to as the ‘Louvre of the Desert’. More than 4000 ancient paintings.