Or, more properly, primitive markings in equines. I’m a sucker for them and love to draw them– adding feral striping to horses gives them a striking, powerful look, and the same patterns look vividly “natural” on a variety of imaginary hoofed animals. In the real world, these markings may be left over from the most ancient members of the horse family, and can be found today in primitive horses like the taki of Mongolia, as well is in many donkeys and mules, and all dun colored horses. At the fair this week I met a small grey dun mule who displayed three of the major primitive markings in a very striking way:
want to read a Pam Bliss minicomic?Lots of my minicomics and other Kekionga stories are now available to read online. Just click on "READ A COMIC!" right above this message.
want to read a Kekionga story right here on the blog?This blog is full of illustrated fiction set in Kekionga and featuring the same cast of characters you find in the comics. Click on "Kekionga FICTION!" above to find a table of contents and links to all the stories.
looking for something? just type and click:
the last few posts
what manner of mysteries do I find here?