Series - Easter Bunnies

For Easter, I am offering you a “Rabbits” series in the absence of chocolate ones.
"Hunting book" from the tale of Fois, lord of Béarn, mid-15th century.
This one, in the eyes and lens of my sister Flo. at the FIAC, a sculpture by Barry Flanagan.
"The Rabbit Jump"
You have to look at every detail, the rabbit, the curious flowers, the foliage, really very, very astonishing, right? A rare painting by Amadeo de Souza Cardoso, painted at the age of 24, in 1911, by this Portuguese painter who lived in Paris, was a friend of Modigliani, Brancusi and Archipenko. Dedicated to a great career, a precursor of modern art and cubism, he was one of the victims of the Spanish flu of 1918. He was only 31 years old.
Aki Kuroda, 2020
Keith Haring, 1986
A print by Harry Bunce, 2020.
Marc Chagall, “The Rabbit”, 1927.
We are truly in Alice's garden, in the bowels of the earth. Lewis Carroll is not far away!
A huge painting by Aki Kuroda.
The rabbit icon by Jeff Koons from 1986, which has become one of contemporary art.
Jean-Siméon Chardin, “Dead rabbit and hunting gear”, 1729.
A beautiful Japanese print, "Three Rabbits" by Kawanabe, 1881.
Tea time with the little bunnies.
Yes, I assure you, it is indeed a painting by Magritte and 1948 and the title is amazing: "Pom'Po Pon Po Pon Pon Pon Pom Po Pon".
So, little bunnies, was the egg harvest successful?
Lucian Freud from 1944. Lucian Freud is surely one of the most important figures in contemporary painting. Known for his portraits with an almost outrageous, embarrassing reality. He is the grandson of Sigmund Freud and is deeply influenced by the artist Francis Bacon, who is the subject of one of his best-known works. They presented their work together at the Venice Biennale in 1954.