b'Windows onto the InfiniteMargot in her studio. Photo: Monique Dohogneflowing hair arranged across what might be sleeves or some sort of aura, for ex-ample. And a dozen or more smaller schematic figures are arranged along the lower quarter of the drawing, suggesting a hieratic proportioning common in late medieval religious imagery. Feather and plant motifs are commonly used as structural motifs in compositions. She tells us: In my drawings there are a lot of doors, stairs, women, a few men on their own, hermaph-rodites, beetles, the representation that I have of the galaxy, the universe, feathers, the sun and the moon, lovers, trees. There is a representation of the natural world. In my drawings, characters kiss and sometimes do more than kiss. Its either men or two women, or a man and a woman, or both. Love is universal and its the only value thats worthy. These two beings are together because neither of the two want to have power over the other. When I draw these two characters, I am reminded that the notion of love still exists. I tell myself that they are symbolic. Its a message for everyone and the characters are each of us. Our environment also needs this Love. Humans believes they have power over nature. They arent aware that they are part of nature, inseparable. 12'