Septimus Heap Fan Art with the image previously mentioned is an element from the Septimus Heap Fan Art classification on The Art Evangelist posts. Down load this picture totally free in High definition resolution the choice by correct clicking "save image as" around the
open/close all folders Tristan Thorn Tristan Thorne Played by: Charlie Cox The young protagonist of our story. Action Hero: In the climax. Adaptation Name Change: Originally Tristran in the novel, but changed to the more conventional sounding Tristan for the film. Belligerent Sexual Tension: With Yvaine, before they confess their love three quarters into the film. Deadpan Snarker: He has his moments.
Expository Hairstyle Change: Shakespeare gives his hair extensions when he starts his training with the pirates and he takes a level in badass. Nice Guy: Despite the incredible Belligerent Sexual Tension between him and Yvaine and his rude behaviour toward her (of course, she doesn't make things any easier), Tristan is a very sweet and romantic guy. Not Staying for Breakfast: Wakes up before Yvaine so he can give a lock of her hair to Victoria (as per their agreement) and then tell her he's no longer interested, intending to get back before she wakes up.
Sadly, Yvaine wakes up before he gets back and interprets his actions differently... Out-of-Character Moment: And a pretty jarring one, too. The otherwise sweet, romantic, considerate Tristan's first reaction on seeing an injured woman on the ground is to force her to walk on her injured leg for a several-day journey to his village, just so he can present her as a gift to his crush. Granted, he had originally intended to use the Babylon Candle to get back, then opted not to use it so he could give it to her to get home afterwards, but that's still pretty callous.
He comes round pretty quickly, however, once he stops focusing solely on Victoria. Snark-to-Snark Combat: With Yvaine. Spared by the Adaptation: The book opts for a Bittersweet Ending by having him die of old age, leaving Yvaine to rule in his stead. The movie avoids this with a Prophecy Twist: thanks to their love, he metaphorically possesses Yvaine's heart, and therefore benefits from the immortality it confers.
The two use a Babylon Candle to join the stars once their children are old enough to rule. The Reveal: He's the son of Princess Una, and therefore an heir to the throne of Stormhold. Everyone (barring Una) was completely unaware of this fact until the end of the movie—after all of Tristan's uncles have been killed, making him the only remaining heir and therefore the new king of Stormhold. Took a Level in Badass: Halfway through the movie when he gets a Training Montage from Captain Shakespeare and his crew.
Unexpected Successor: His uncles all end up dying and have consigned themselves to being stuck as ghosts together for the rest of eternity, as they can only pass on when a new king is crowned, and all the known potential male heirs are dead. Then Tristan picks up and accidentally restores the ruby. Said uncles then learn that the young man accompanying the star that two of their brothers have encountered is actually the bastard son of their long-lost sister, and thus their nephew, making him the sole remaining male heir to the Stormhold bloodline.
What Measure Is a Non-Human?: One can only assume the otherwise sweet and considerate Tristan forces injured Yvaine to walk on her bad leg just so he can give her as a present to his crush because she's a star, therefor not worthy of the same kindness as he gives other human beings. Either way, he sees the error of his ways (and does intend to give her the remains of the Babylon candle to get home, which only has one use left, rather than just using it to zap them back to Wall and leave her to swing in the wind).
Yvaine Yvaine Played by: Claire Danes A fallen star. Break the Cutie: When she thinks Tristain left her for Victoria the morning after they slept together. Deadpan Snarker: For a star who spent most of her life by herself in the sky, she sure can be quite snarky. Defrosting Ice Queen: Initially is very cold and rude to Tristan —considering they met when he chained her up and forced her to walk a good number of miles on her injured leg just so he could present her to his crush, it's kind of hard to blame her for not liking him at first—, but eventually warms up to him and even falls in love with him.
Fish out of Water: She is quite naïve and not exactly well-versed in human behaviour; for example she has no idea what a massage is. Justified in that stars can only watch from a distance; they can't hear or interact with earthlings. Fountain of Youth: Anyone who consumes the heart of a star gets extra years added to their life. The happier the star when killed, the more years added. Not a Morning Person: Or a day person, really.
Stars come out at night. Phosphor-Essence: Yvaine glows more brightly the happier she is. Power Glows: Her ability to shine when she's happy. However, it's more for than just aesthetic purposes, as Yvaine completely vaporises Lamia when she really shines. The Power of Love: What allows her to defeat Lamia. Road Trip Romance: Falls for Tristan on their way back to his village. Snark-to-Snark Combat: With Tristan.
Stars Are Souls: And in this case people, when they fall to Earth. What Measure Is a Non-Human?: Finds herself on the receiving end of this quite a bit. Otherwise kind and gallant Tristan thinks nothing of forcing her, an injured woman, to walk a few days' journey to give as a present to his crush just because she's a star rather than a human, and several other characters think nothing of wanting to butcher her and eat her heart just to restore their own youth.
Lamia Lamia Played by: Michelle Pfeiffer An evil witch that desires Yvaine's heart to remain young and beautiful. Adaptational Villainy: While her goal is still essentially the same in both versions, she's a lot nastier in the movie. In the book, she's a Graceful Loser once she realizes she's lost Yvaine's heart for good, and there's no hint that she'd ever betray her sisters. The movie plays up her vanity and selfishness much more, to the point where she rejoices when her sisters die because it means she won't have to share Yvaine's heart.
Of course, her actions towards everyone else up until the climax are the same in the book and the movie, so she was never nice. Big Bad: Plays this role, despite the attempts of Septimus to usurp her, and her sisters. Cast from Lifespan: Every time she uses her magic, she loses a little more of her youth and beauty. Evil Brit: Played as such by Michelle Pfeiffer. The Hecate Sisters: Takes the role of the Maiden, as she is the most active and outwardly youthful of her sisters.
Hot Witch: When she regains some of her youth at the beginning of the film. Shoulders-Up Nudity: When she becomes young, she drops her robe and looks at herself in the mirror. But not without giving the audience a sexy look as she does so. Solitary Sorceress: Lives in a crumbling manor/castle in the middle of a wasteland with her two sisters. Technicolor Fire: Her magic manifests as green flame. Vain Sorceress: Her main goal in the film is to eat Yvaine's heart to completely restore her youth and beauty.
Septimus Septimus Played by: Mark Strong The heir of the crown of Stormhold searching for the royal crown that Yvaine wields. Adaptational Badass: In the books, his preferred weapon was poison, and he dies quite easily against the Witch. In the film he's a blade-wielding badass, that ends up killing one of the witches before being defeated. Anti-Villain: He's utterly ruthless and is planning to eat Yvaine's heart for the immortality, but he's also pragmatic, able to be reasonable, and also doesn't seem to kill without cause (though he does consider mocking and impeding him to be cause).
Big Bad Duumvirate: With Lamia. At least, until Lamia kills him off and takes her status as the sole Big Bad. However, his goals initially do not clash with Tristan's, and they team up to take on the witches. Big Bad Wannabe: Ultimately proves no match for Lamia and her sisters, as after he kills one, Lamia easily finishes him off and turns him into an undead puppet. Determinator: Being repeatedly set on fire just seems to annoy him.
Even Evil Has Standards: Una disappeared for years and is presumed dead, and Septimus is known to have killed several of his older brothers, but he is still deeply offended that everyone assumes he must have killed Una as well. As he points out, he would have no reason to kill her, given that Stormhold is an Heir Club for Men—as a daughter she's not in the line of succession anyway. Pet the Dog: A minor one, but he does offer to let Primus live if he does not pursue the stone, something unheard of in Stormhold history.
Later on, he also lets Bernard live after the rest of his men get killed fighting Shakespeare's crew. Tall, Dark, and Snarky: To a tee, with his snark being every bit equal to the likes of Yvaine. Captain Shakespeare Captain Shakespeare Played by: Robert De Niro A "fearsome" air pirate. Camp Gay: His dark secret. Turns out everyone knew anyway. Everybody Knew Already: When he's accidentally outed as Camp Gay in front of his crew, they tell him they always knew.
Jerkass Façade: He pretends to be tough and threatening in front of his crew, but is secretly Camp Gay and quite a nice guy. Large Ham: You can tell Robert De Niro had fun playing this role. Nice Guy: Under his gruff facade, he's one of the outright nicest characters in the film. Victoria Victoria Forester Played by: Sienna Miller The spoiled lady occupying the heart of Tristan. Alpha Bitch: Has this role in the village.
Becomes a Lovable Alpha Bitch in the book. False Soulmate: Tristan wholeheartedly believes he and Victoria are meant for each other. He learns better over the course of the film. It's All About Me: What Victoria seems to think, even after Tristan flat out tells her to "get over herself." Romantic False Lead: Given her unpleasant behaviour and stringing Tristan along, and that she's in less than five scenes for the whole movie, it's quite obvious she's this for Tristan.
Satellite Love Interest: Tristan would do absolutely anything to win her heart, though she's due to marry another man. And that's pretty much all we know about her. As his relationship with Yvaine the fallen star grows, Yvaine even points out that she's not exactly proving her love to him the way he is to her... and eventually, he figures this out himself and dumps her for Yvaine. Spoiled Brat: In the original book, she was actually Spoiled Sweet, whereas here her only sweetness is that she's nice to Tristan out of pity, and stops being nice the minute she actually expects something of him.
Otherwise, she only thinks of herself. Primus Primus Played by: Jason Flemyng The second heir of the crown of Stormhold. Adaptational Wimp: He was a lot more cunning in the story. He was always highly suspicious of Septimus, and in the book, Tertius was killed by poison, while Primus always made sure to carry his own prepared drink. In the film, Primus only survives the poisoning through sheer luck (though by Lamia's inn, he's wise to it, and makes sure not to drink anything but his own drinks).
Other scenes, like when he outwits Septimus at the harbour, were omitted. Blue Blood: The first born son of Stormhold's king. Also turns out to be a literal example of the trope when he gets his throat cut by Lamia. Naked People Are Funny: He dies in the bath at the hands of Lamia and when he reappears as a ghost, he wears nothing but a towel. Nice Guy: While still a bit snooty (he is a Prince), he is friendly and welcoming to Tristan.
Token Good Team Mate: He's pretty much the one unambiguously decent guy out of all the Princes of Stormhold. Except for Tristan, not that anyone but Una knows it. Too Dumb to Live: Zig-Zagged. He's smart enough not to accept the drink, but he does walk straight into Lamia's trap. The Stormhold Royal Family The King Played by: Peter O'Toole The dying elderly king of Stormhold. Evil Old Folks: He doesn't mind having his sons murdered by their own brothers to be the heir of the crown.
After all, he did the same thing in his youth. Though, he considered an ancient alternative by finding the royal jewel. Small Role, Big Impact: His decision of retrieving the royal jewel is what sets the whole plot. Secundus Played by: Rupert Everett Decoy Protagonist: He enters his dying father's bedroom to heroic music in fancy red clothing, tosses his hair... and is pushed out of the window by Septimus.
Prince Charming: He's even played by the guy who was Prince Charming in the Shrek films! Spared by the Adaptation: In a manner of speaking. Introduced early in the movie, and swiftly killed by Septimus. In the book he was dead before the story started. The Ghost Princes Played by: Mark Heap (Tertius), David Walliams (Sextus), Julian Rhind-Tutt (Quartus) & Adam Buxton (Quintus) The ghosts of the former crown princes of Stormhold.
Death by Sex: In the book, Tertius dies having sex with a prostitute. Greek Chorus: Only visible to the audience, they love commenting whatever is happening during the course of the film. Power Perversion Potential: One of the brothers spy on Tristan and Yvaine when they have sex during their night at the inn. The Slave Girl The Slave Girl Played by: Kate Magowan A beautiful woman enslaved by the witch Ditchwater Sal that seduces Dunstan Thorn and then gives birth to Tristan.
She is also Una, the only female royal member of the current Stormhold family. Blue Blood: She is actually princess Una. Made a Slave: Some time ago, she was enslaved by Ditchwater Sal. Missing Mom: She decided to give Tristan to Dunstan and never had the chance to raise him. They met later when Tristan reached his twenties and arrived to Stormhold. The Smurfette Principle: She is the only princess of the Stormhold Royal Family.
Women Are Wiser: She is much more caring and not ambitious as her brothers. Ditchwater Sal Ditchwater Sal Played by: Melanie Hill An old witch and trader, and the master of Tristan's mother. Affably Evil: She enslaved Tristan's mother and would have used Yvaine for her own purposes if she knew what she was, but she does keep her promises such as taking Tristan to the market even though she turned him into a dormouse.
Ferdy the Fence Ferdy the Fence Played by: Ricky Gervais A chatterbox and sly merchant. Annoying Laugh: Ricky Gervais has a famous laugh that pretty much fits with Ferdy. Complete with a hat tipping and whistle. Deadpan Snarker: Like most of the cast. Jerkass: Let's face it, he's kind of an ass. Not especially malicious, but not pleasant, either. Motor Mouth: He never, ever shuts up so Lamia turns his voice into that of a monkey.
This winds up being his downfall at the hands of Septimus. Humphrey Humphrey Played by: Henry Cavill Tristan's rival for the affection of Victoria. Ambiguously Bi: Or Ambiguously Gay. Or perhaps just a heterosexual crossdresser. In the coronation scene at the very end, he's seen sharing a wink with Captain Shakespeare, to the confusion and/or frustration of Victoria. The Bully: To Tristan.
Jerk Jock: Humphrey gets a line that implies he's been bullying Tristan since their school days—specifically that he whupped him in their fencing lessons. Know When to Fold 'Em: When Tristan reveals his new sword and confidence, Humphrey simply says "Ah." and puts his own sword back in its sheath rather than go through with fighting Tristan. Empusa and Mormo Empusa and Mormo Played by: Sarah Alexander and Joanna Scanlan Lamia's equally villainous witch sisters.
The Beastmaster: Mormo's main power. Though unfortunately, the animals eventually turn against her and maul her to death. The Hecate Sisters: Mormo takes the role of the Matron, as she is rather plump and motherly-looking, while Empusa takes the role of the Crone, as she is more spindly in appearance and seems the most bitter and sarcastic of the three. Impaled with Extreme Prejudice: Empusa gets stabbed through the chest by Septimus.
Karmic Death: Mormo gets torn to pieces by the animals she keeps around for the sisters to use as divination sacrifices. Playing with Fire: Empusa's speciality, though Lamia's no slouch either. The Wall Guard The Wall Guard Played by: David Kelly "Give my best to your father." The guard of the limits between the town of Wall and the fantasy world of Stormhold. Badass Grandpa: Despite being over 90 years, he can still fight using martial arts as demonstrated against Tristan when he tried to cross to Stormhold like his father did.
Simple Staff: His weapon of choice. At first like a support for an elder man, he actually uses it like a martial arts bô.
Different Crucial Art Principles have advanced comprehensive different eras, along with the altering artists' perceptions of processing, analyzing, and responding to varied art kinds. Their artistic expressions happen to be explored by their generation, functionality, and participation in arts. Just about every historical period has given novel contribution of historic and cultural contexts for developing the main element Arts Fundamentals of the suitable interval. Visible Arts assistance artists assimilate the important thing Arts Principles of Symmetry, Shade, Pattern, Contrast and also the dissimilarities in between 1 or more aspects inside the composition. The crucial element Art Ideas of Visual Arts aid comprehend and distinguish amongst the dimensions which include, Symmetry & Asymmetry, Positive & Negative Space, Light & Dark, Solid & Transparent, and Large & Small.See Also: Art Classes Greenville Sc
Art plays a vibrant role inside the personal life on the individual as well as inside the social and economic development with the nation. The study of Visible arts encourages personal development and the awareness of both our cultural heritage along with the role of artwork during the society. The learner acquires personal knowledge, skills and competencies through activities in Visual arts. When one studies Visual arts, he/she would come to appreciate or have an understanding of that art is an integral part of everyday life.
Available now! The fifth and final book in The Books of Elsewhere, the award-winning, New York Times bestselling, fan-favorite series—absolutely not to be missed. Annabelle McMartin is gone for good, but something worse lurks just out of sight—watching, waiting, preparing to strike. Then a field trip to the local art museum reveals a shock. What Olive discovers will create a chain of events that propel her to discoveries she may not wish to uncover, involving Morton's vanished parents and the very deepest, darkest roots of Aldous McMartin's creepy painted world.
In this fifth and final book, Olive must seek the full, complex story of Elsewhere, its magical origins, and its creator, and in so doing, face her own fears and limitations—and possibly the destruction of Elsewhere itself. How far will Olive go to save the people and home she loves? And what will be the final cost? A must-read fantasy series for fans of Pseudonymous Bosch, Coraline, and Septimus Heap.
Available now from:IndieboundBarnes & NobleAmazoniTunesPowell'sGoogle PlayAudible Recognition for The Books of Elsewhere, Volume Five: Still Life "A thoroughly satisfying reward for loyal fans of the series." - Kirkus "The Books of Elsewhere end as they’ve developed—with imagination, a creative heroine, engaging characters, and those wonderful cats!" - Kids' Indie Next List, summer 2014 "STILL LIFE is like a firework finale.
It'll make you "Oh" and "Ah" as the writer increases the intensity of the book to its final crescendo... There are twists and turns that will have readers guessing, and surprises are abundant." - KidsReads.com A "dark but delightful end to [the] well-drawn fantasy series." - CommonSense Media The suspenseful and well-realized world that West has created comes to a satisfying conclusion. . . . Hand these books to fans of Lemony Snicket, Pseudonymous Bosch, and Angie Sage.
- SLJ "This final volume emphasizes the importance of friendship and support...Olive’s efforts bring great rewards for herself and her readers. Order the series." - VOYA (Starred Review) "This exciting book will have you on the edge of your seat." - Newsday "Still Life winds up the McMartin saga with emotional complexity and suspense, and the denouement of the tale is generous and joyful." - Minneapolis Star Tribune ×
Title: Septimus Heap Fan Art