Horse Woman by Akihiro Furuta, 2012




frenchtwist:

The Girlie Werewolf Project: Between the Wolf and the Dog by Jazmina Cininas, 2003-04

“The wolf’s history as a construct of the popular psyche more closely parallels the way women have been portrayed throughout the ages. Its classic identities as either the selfless nurturing mother (as in the Jungle Book and Romulus and Remus stories), the diabolical werewolf, and as the ravening man-eater respectively mirror the chaste wife, heretic witch and femme fatale archetypes traditionally reserved for representations of women.” -J.C.

1. Rue Dingo
2. Never mistake a wolf for a fox I
3. Wolfsbane works on dingoes too
4. Never mistake a wolf for a fox



From Chers amis by Janet Belden Beyda, 1976

From Chers amis by Janet Belden Beyda, 1976




likeafieldmouse:

Morganne Radziewicz - Passive Aggressive (2013) - Etching and aquatint




regardintemporel:

Dara Scully - The bird transformation

regardintemporel:

Dara Scully - The bird transformation




From Drop of Dreams by Toshiko Okanoue

From Drop of Dreams by Toshiko Okanoue




Eva Koťátková From the exhibition Parallel Biography, Frieze, London

Eva Koťátková
From the exhibition Parallel Biography, Frieze, London




Philippe Lemaire

L’heure du bouc, 2004 
Sans titre, 2003 

Also




Le Bain avec Andromede by Felix Labisse, 1944 [crop]
From set of nine lithographs illustrating poems by Robert Desnos

Also




frenchtwist:

Cat Family Photos by Loney Abrams



frenchtwist:

Untitled Collage by Nieves Mingueza

Also



Untitled by Nastya Kaletkina




frenchtwist:

Fairy Tales by Laura Makabresku

“I’ll tell you a very old story, which I heard from my grandmother when I was a little girl. In the countryside, where we used to live, there were a few men who were considered to be insane. They had been meeting in the old basement to summon the soul of the girl who hanged herself in the rural barn a few years earlier. These men were in love with her and never reconciled themselves to their loss. They were drinking and doing some terrible things to her lost soul - things that my grandma never spoke about. She only said that they were binding her with rope and that this made her flesh become material, then they touched her with their old, male hands. I asked my grandmother why did the girl’s soul let them to do such things. She answered: there is nothing more lonely and frozen than these girls souls, which wander amongst men’s hearts.”

Also



Madame P / Madame Szop by bARTnaba




frenchtwist:

Pink Dresses (Rosa Kjoler) by Katrine Kalleklev, 2012Also

frenchtwist:

Pink Dresses (Rosa Kjoler) by Katrine Kalleklev, 2012

Also