Pinterest • ein Katalog unendlich vieler Ideen

Erkunde Gereist, Satire On und noch mehr!

early 19C shooting target at Enns. Satire on local brewer. Legend: "Ich bin gereist in der weiten Welt, mein gaisspok der thuet schwizen, wer heunt die Kreisse alle feit, kan sich zu mir aufsizen" [

Bolt box / set composed of crossbow bolts and box Kaphahn, Franz (execution) Dresden. 1570.

stag while mounting doe is shot by huntsman, at which woman exclaims, "Ach wie mz daz ein sanffter tott sein" [Ah! what a soft death that must be] painting dated 1629 of target belonging to Hans Philip von Hutten. -- from the Coburg Scheibenbuch. AND HEREWITH ADVERTISING MY NEW MUST-SEE EARLY MODERN SHOOTING TARGETS BOARD!

No hiding place,guys! They're gonna shoot you outa the trees! early 17C shooting target s recorded in the Veste Coburg "Scheibenbuch" -- from which -- as soon as Kramer's little book drops through my letter-box -- we will have many more!

detail of adjacent shooting-target design showing the one remaining flap in position over shooter's crotch. I won't go on about the obvious design as well as metaphorical parallel between the two kinds of shooting. Shooting was undoubtedly an entirelu male pursuit.

painted design (with 2 liftable flaps [one lost]) for the shooting target of the Herzog Johann Ernst (no less!) dated 1610 from the Coburg Scheibenbuch. Man shoots fox which is held by the tail by a young woman. Between them a girl, her hands next to the extant fold-up flap which conceal's the shooter's ejaculating penis. Scene on far right has lost its covering flap -- SEE DETAIL adjacent. For the erotic connotations of the fox's tail, see both here, and my ALBUM AMICORUM BOARD

used shooting-target dated 1672, Upper Bavaria. Same 'bull's-eye' motif as adjacent target, but with rather more explicit legend. scannned from Kramer's book.

Shooting -- it's a guy thing! Painted shooting target recorded in the Veste Coburg "Scheibenbuch" c.1631/2. scanned from Anne Braun's "Historical Targets" (1983) -- £6 off 't web! [for the inscription SEE COMMENT]

Interventions, appropriation art, thomas robson, image 5