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Clown Tattoos Gainesville GA

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Magic Dragon Tattoo
(770) 287-9545
237 John W Mrrw Jr Pkwy
Gainesville, GA
 
The Dragon's Den
(706) 216-6990
8426 Highway 53 E
Dawsonville, GA
 
Puddytats Tattooing Studio
(770) 271-7566
4131 Hamilton Mill Rd
Buford, GA
 
Uncle Freddie's Tattoo && Body
(678) 482-8300
4140 S Lee St
Buford, GA
 
New Vision Tattoo
(770) 535-0006
107 Washington St NE
Gainesville, GA

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Magic Dragon Tattoo
(770) 287-9545
237 John W Mrrw Jr Pkw
Gainesville, GA
 
The Dragon's Den
(706) 216-6990
8426 Highway 53 E
Dawsonville, GA
 
Puddytats Tattooing Studio
(770) 271-7566
4131 Hamilton Mill Rd
Buford, GA
 
Creative Mind's Tattoo & Body Piercing Inc
(678) 482-8300
4140 S Lee St
Buford, GA
 
Magick Dragon Tattoo
(770) 287-9545
237 John W Morrow Jr Pkwy
Gainesville, GA

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Clown tattoos

Clown tattoosClown Tattoo Designs - Laughter has always been the language of the spirit. We open our mouths to laugh, and the gods of healing and good fortune find a way inside the hardest heart. Long live the clown!

By 'clown' we usually mean the comic characters known for their buffoonery and garish makeup. That clown, however, is preceded historically by other more intelligent incarnations known as jesters, minstrels, tramps, tricksters, troubadours, and mimes. For symbolic purposes, we include the entire family of clowns going back centuries, because they all live to mock the serious world we live in. Their common purpose is to induce laughter through humour. The remind us, perhaps with a smile or perhaps with a tear, that to be human is to make mistakes. Really stupid mistakes. We are all, in the eyes and actions of the clown, fallible.

In tattoo art, the circus clown - the one with the big red nose, the bigger smile, and even bigger shoes and crazy hair - is an obvious symbol of playfulness and laughter.

These classic clowns pose as 'losers'. They fail at everything they attempt. They are awkward, off balance, bumbling idiots who act out our most embarrassing shortcomings. They are just like us. When we watch a clown's pratfalls, we recognize ourselves. Their antics induce laughter not so much because they're funny, but because the human condition often appears hapless and impotent. Clowns put themselves down so that others may get a lift. That's the serious side to the clown, and it goes back centuries.

Ancestors of the clown performed in the ancient civilizations of China, Egypt and Greece. In Rome, they appeared as mimes. The point of the clown, then and now, is to represent the flip side of sanity. And clowns also have a special privilege to 'speak to power', the ability to show the human side of even the mightiest among us, kings, queens and emperors alike, as nearly every ancient court had a jester. The clown is the great equalizer.

Clowns often showed up as supporting characters to parody the actions of the more serious characters. Dutch author Henri Nouwen said it best: "Clowns are not the centre of events. They appear between the great acts, fumble and fall, and make us smile again after the tensions created by the heroes we came to admire."

As the king's jester, the clown mocked authority and ridiculed the establishment. Anything generally accepted as common knowledge was fodder for the jester's ridicule. The jester was the only one who dared talk back to the king. In fact, that was his role, to think laterally, to think outside box, to abandon reason, and precisely for this reason were his ideas often incorporated into official policy. However, such insolence had better be funny, or it was off with his head.

The clown was seen as a servant to the powerful. His own potency came from knowing that all worldly power - political power especially - is an illusion. Humour, on the other hand,...

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