haus-of-grotesque’s 1,000 follower giveaway!
Thank you all for following me and supporting my work! To thank you properly I thought I’d do a little giveway so here we go!
The winner will receive one of my new skirts (pictured above) and it will be fully custom!
You can choose between pencil or skater style, whichever velvet appliqué design you want OR a custom appliqué design (must be a silhouette and simple enough for it to be translated into appliqué), you don’t even need to have appliqué if you’d prefer it plain! You can have pockets or no pockets, whichever colour you want (depending on the fabric colours available, of course.) It can also be custom sized if you require it so ANY size can enter (seriously, you could be a size 0 or a size 40, I will make it for you!) The only thing I will not change is the length, unless it’s only by 10cm or so.
- Reblog to enter! Likes do not count and you can only reblog twice a day so you aren’t spamming your followers
- You must be following my brand, corvuscoronefashion-photography (I will check!)
- You don’t have to be following my personal account (haus-of-grotesque) but I will double your entries if you are!
- Deleting or altering the text in any way will get you disqualified.
- You must be willing to give me your address if you win!
- You must claim your prize within 48 hours of the winner being announced or it will go to the runner up!
The giveaway will end 30th September 2014 at 12pm and the winner will be chosen using a random generator to make it fair!
I will post worldwide so everyone can enter!
And of course, this skirt and lots of other pretty things are available to buy in our Etsy shop: https://www.etsy.com/uk/shop/CorvusCorone93
The Sabbath of Witches (Le Sabbat des Sorcières) by Francisco Goya, from 1797 until 1798, Lazaro Galdiano Museum, Madrid.
This is one of eight paintings commissioned by the Duchess of Osuna for her country house at Alameda. The subject, similar to that of etching No. 60 of Los Caprichos, enabled Goya to combine his flair for fantasy with savage attacks on the Church’s abuses and exploitation of superstitions and fears,
which were deeply rooted in the popular imagination.