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Famous Art Reinterpreted as Fashion Editorial

It is no secret in creative industries that designers and artists are always pulling inspiration from the works of others. A great example of this is found in the series of photos below, where famous works of art have been directly reinterpreted into modern day fashion editorial.

What do you think – would the original artists be flattered or disapproving? Enjoy.

L: Laetitia Casta in Elle France, 1998. R: Johannes Vermeer's Girl With a Pearl Earring, 1665.

L: Laetitia Casta in Elle France, 1998. R: Johannes Vermeer’s Girl With a Pearl Earring, 1665. L: John Singer Sargent's Mrs. Charles E. Inches, 1887. R: Julianne Moore in Vogue, 1999.

L: John Singer Sargent’s Mrs. Charles E. Inches, 1887. R: Nicole Kidman in Vogue, 1999.
L: Eugenico Reuenco, 2013. R: Pablo Picasso's Portrait of Nusch Eluard, 1937.
L: Eugenico Reuenco, 2013. R: Pablo Picasso’s Portrait of Nusch Eluard, 1937.
L: Julianne Moore in Harper's Bazaar, 2008. R: John Currin's The Cripple, 1997.
L: Julianne Moore in Harper’s Bazaar, 2008. R: John Currin’s The Cripple, 1997.
L: Harper's Bazaar, 2002. R: Gustav Klimt's The Kiss, 1907-1908.
L: Harper’s Bazaar, 2002. R: Gustav Klimt’s The Kiss, 1907-1908.
L: Harper's Bazaar, 2008. R: Richard Prince's Country Nurse, 2003.
L: Harper’s Bazaar, 2008. R: Richard Prince’s Country Nurse, 2003.
L: Devon Aoki, The Face, 1997. R: Hans Memling's Virgin and Child, 1475.
L: Devon Aoki, The Face, 1997. R: Hans Memling’s Virgin and Child, 1475.
L: Edward Hopper's The Automat, 1927. R: The New York Times, 2006.
L: Edward Hopper’s The Automat, 1927. R: The New York Times, 2006.
L: Egon Schiele's Seated Woman, 1917. R: Harper's Bazaar, 2008.
L: Egon Schiele’s Seated Woman, 1917. R: Harper’s Bazaar, 2008.
L: Vogue, 2005. R: Gustav Klmit's Portrait of Emilie Floge, 1902.
L: Vogue, 2005. R: Gustav Klmit’s Portrait of Emilie Floge, 1902.
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