Explore Fairy Tale Illustrations, Harry Clarke, and more!

Donkey-Skin by Harry Clarke for Fairy Tales by Charles Perrault 1922

The fairy tales of Charles Perrault Illustrations by Harry Clarke Donkey-Skin by mallory

Donkeyskin (French: Peau d'Âne) is a French literary fairytale written in verse by Charles Perrault. The Fairy Tales of Charles Perrault, illustrated by Harry Clarke.

"Yet these are rotten, so you're the Queen of all are living, or have been" Illustration by Harry Clarke from 'Queens' by J.M. Synge

"Bert the Bigfoot, Sung by Villon" Illustration by Harry Clarke from 'Queens' by J. Synge Wall Art & Canvas Prints by Harry Clarke

Harry Clarke - The Three Wishes (lol!)

In Harrap published The Fairy Tales of Perrault with pictures by Ireland's Illustration God Harry Clarke While not as frightening as Clarke's Faust, Poe, or Swinburne, I expect this work fried the brains of plenty of children over the years.

Perrault, Charles. Fairy Tales of Charles Perrault. Harry Clarke, illustrator. London: George G. Harrap & Co., 1922.

I’ll be your mirror, reflect what you are, in case you don’t know - Harry Clarke, illustrations for fairy tales (Title: Lou Reed)

File:Page 44 illustration from Fairy tales of Charles Perrault (Clarke, 1922).png  Chris Riddell illustrations - Google Search

File:Page 44 illustration from Fairy tales of Charles Perrault (Clarke,

Robes never seemed to end. | 15 Breathtaking Illustrations Of Fairy Tales From The 1920s

15 Breathtaking Illustrations Of Fairy Tales From The 1920s

Harry Clarke. Fairy Tales. In 1922, Harrap published The Fairy Tales of Perrault with pictures by Ireland’s Illustration God Harry Clarke (1889–1931). While not as frightening as Clarke’s Faust, Poe, or Swinburne, I expect this work fried the brains of plenty of children over the years. See the whole book on archive.org. A print edition with good image quality has so far eluded me. (in 50 Watts)

In Harrap published The Fairy Tales of Perrault with pictures by Ireland’s Illustration God Harry Clarke While not as frightening as Clarke’s Faust, Poe,.

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