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
In the Company of Wolves by Caitlin Clarkson
Quote with 142 notes
That long-drawn, wavering howl has, for all its fearful resonance, some inherent sadness in it, as if the beasts would love to be less beastly if only they knew how and never cease to mourn their own condition. There is a vast melancholy in the canticles of the wolves, melancholy infinite as the forest, endless as these long nights of winter and yet that ghastly sadness, that mourning for their own, irremediable appetites, can never move the heart for not one phrase in it hints at the possibility of redemption; grace could not come to the wolf from its own despair, only through some external mediator, so that, sometimes, the beast will look as if he half welcomes the knife that despatches him.
Le Loup (Wolf)
From the Chimère (Chimera) series
Red riding hood, Michèle Meister
Nymph by Franz Frazetta, 1970
Christer Karlstad. Her Beasts.
Photo with 22 notes
Wolf by Elle Muliarchyk
From 4 Sale - A collaboration by Aneta Bartos, Yana Toyber and Martynka Wawrzyniak (Homage to Eric Fischl)
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