This is an ivory model of a skull and a human head. Worms and frogs adorn the sculpture.
There are X-Rays of trinkets children swallowed.
During the Great Depression, candy with a “prize” inside – usually a coin or a lead trinket – was very popular. However, they could be deadly when swallowed by small children. These photos taken by Dr. Chevalier Jackson, a pioneering laryngologist, helped convince Congress to approve a provision in the 1933 Food, Drug, and Cosmetic Act still in force today, which prohibits the sale of trinkets embedded in confections.– The U.S. Food and Drug Administration
Jackson, Dr. Chevalier. X-Ray of Trinket Swallowed by a Child, 1933. United States Food and Drug Administration, public domain.
Hi! I’m Dr Bob! Join me as we delve into the SCP Foundation’s archives in these animations!About section
SCP content, animated, and a great voice-over. Bingeing this channel right now.
This is an anatomy illustration of the inside of an Indian elephant.
Vesti, Johan Erik & Simon, Paulli. The Elephant’s head, 1908-1925. Biodiversity Heritage Library, public domain.
Blood snakes, aka veins.
Rubens, Peter Paul. Two anatomical studies of arms, 1616-1657. Rijksmuseum, public domain.
Death isn’t the best traveling buddy, but at least you won’t feel lonely.
Munch, Edvard. Death at the Helm, 1893. Munch Museum & Wikimedia Commons, public domain.
Hopfer (I), Daniel (1480-1536). Grotesque flat decoration with animal heads, unknown year. Rijksmuseum, public domain.
First come first serve. He is very playful and potty trained. Kids and other animals are fine, he isn’t a picky eater. No low balling on the price, I know what I have.
Larkin, Clarence. The Beast, 1919. Internet Archive Book Images, public domain.
This is an architectural design for the entrance to a cemetery. The source doesn’t mention if the gate was ever made – hopefully, we will never find out firsthand.
Designer Keyser (I), Hendrick de. Publisher Danckerts (I), Cornelis. Gate to cemetery at the Westerkerk, 1631. Rijksmuseum, public domain.
There stood a Nutcracker with the bleeding sword in his right hand and a candle in his left hand.
Beautiful nightmare fuel. The artist, Willem Wenckebach, mostly does architecture drawings. So while browsing his collection, this piece really stood out!
Wenckebach, Willem. Nutcracker with a Candle and Bloody Sword, 1898. Rijksmuseum, public domain.