But I am tending toward the latter.
This may be one of those strange pictures where you spend four or five minutes looking at it, and then suddenly you see that it’s actually a negative space image of talk show host Jimmy Fallon interviewing a late Victorian era pants press, and you have an almost transcendent moment of not really caring
In fact, I hope that’s what it is. Otherwise, I have to assume that it’s a quick picture of Anubis, the jackal-headed Egyptian god of mummification, experiencing a painful, yet strangely contemplative, bowel movement. And I’m pretty sure I can’t handle that right now.
With a tricky color scheme like this, black, red halos, hovering in a minty-green void, the silvery dribbles could mean, well, anything. In this case, I believe they represent an abundance of icing drizzled forth upon this god of the underworld by a benevolent, if somewhat arbitrary, Horus. I want to think this because I’ve read Egyptian creation stories, and a generous helping of icing is better than any possible alternative.
Interpretation #2: A still from the opening credits of the new James Bond film, “Live and Let Shed,” where MI6 tells 007 that the nuclear weapon plans were stolen by a tribe of dog-headed people hiding in the far corners of the 1980’s. When thrift stores get all abstract-expressionist, it’s hard to tell exactly.
Goodwill on 2222 and Lamar, Austin