Bethany Starts To Become A Hare

SKU 00043
£320.00
In stock
1
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Bethany Starts to Become A Hare

CARE INSTRUCTIONS: Keep out of direct sunlight. Use a glass cloth to shine the dome, and a soft cloth to dust the base. Keep on discovering hidden stories inside…

45cm x 15cm x 15cm

Free shipping in the UK, please use my contact form to enquire about overseas shipping. All packaging used is recycled.

Glass Domed Character on Decoupage base made from Recycled materials, found objects and papers. Includes her story as a book.....

Bethany Starts to Become a Hare

Bethany had always wanted a menagerie of animals, some kind of zoo, or farm, or sanctuary where she could love and care for her guests.

Unfortunately her parents stood in her way. Then it was space. Then money. Then time. So she took to observing creatures in their natural habitat. She especially loved watching hares, with their speed, sociability, and boxing. She felt incredibly lucky when they allowed her greater and greater access into their lives, as they became used to her presence and accepted her. They raced ever closer, and she sat still wishing them nearer and nearer. Until one day when she was pummelled on the arm by a particularly cantankerous doe.

Bethany’s head span round and the hare eyed her, haughtily. She had blue tufts on top oh her head, and she started to growl.

Bethany growled back. She didn’t know what made her do it, but it felt good. The hare, called Pan, warmed to the human, and accepted her, with a leap over her head. A tuft of blue fell on Bethany and she shivered. She felt warmth spread through her, and her ears tingled.

That night Bethany couldn’t rest and dreamt of running in zigzags around her family, whom she had never been particularly close to.

In the morning she stretched a yawned, and leapt out of the window.

Later, as she raced amongst the open fields with the hares and other creatures, her mind wandered to her childhood yearnings of owning a menagerie of some description. It turned out that living in freedom was far better.


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Image © michaela mcmillan 2020    |     Photography by Paul Lapsley 

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