Vampiric Arts

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"...We walked for a long time and my new Mas­ter showed me around this very col­or­ful desert city. The cul­ture of the sand­lands seemed so dif­fer­ent from Vamp­syl­va­nia! Most of the art­works back in my home­land were ded­i­cat­ed to surgery...

In­ter­nal or­gans, skele­tons, anato­my sheets, beau­ti­ful bod­ies in the mid­dle of op­er­a­tions, charts show­ing the range of mo­tion of var­i­ous limbs; stat­ues de­pict­ed sur­gi­cal­ly mod­i­fied bod­ies, am­pu­ta­tions and var­i­ous trans­plants.

Not all of the il­lus­tra­tions were ded­i­cat­ed to stud­ies, of course. We had fine art, too, so don't think that vam­pires are some aris­to­crat­ic eggheads, com­plete­ly un­aware of what en­ter­tain­ment is. My fa­ther for one was most proud to pos­sess a rare and most an­cient paint­ing de­pict­ing a cou­ple of naked youths play­ing with some of the world's most an­tique tools for waist-cinch­ing.

That was the art I grew up to ad­mire and it was quite in­ter­est­ing to ex­plore a whole dif­fer­ent cul­ture."

(An ex­cerpt from "An in­tro­duc­tion to Slav­ery" by Desmond Larguier)

See al­so