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In the human world, a sex kitten is a grossly misogynist term used to describe a young woman who exudes a mythical combination of innocence and sexuality, a synthesis primed to arouse dudes.In Irena Jurek's hand-crafted world, a glittery, X-rated bizarro zootopia, the sex kitten is replaced with a grown-ass cat woman.

Donning thigh high boots, fingerless gloves and tassel pasties, one cat brandishes a shocking pink whip above her head, while the other dangles a mouse before the petrified piglet.

These cats are not just sexual, they're rowdy, savage, feral.

It almost seems as if Jurek's attempt to give her figures sexual agency was derailed by their untamable ferocity, and now they've run amok.

"There is a very feminist idea behind them that can’t be denied," Jurek explained to The Huffington Post.

"It’s taking these figures -- sex kitten, the sex bunny -- and changing the power dynamic.

There's always so much going on in terms of power, sexuality, and even cruelty, in the way people interact with one another.The images look very fantastical but underneath it's all very familiar." Jurek's work is currently on view in an exhibition titled "Body Talk" at Mass Gallery, featuring three artists exploring the visible and invisible oddities that spring from the universal experience of existing in a body."We all tap into a psychological space, in addition to the physical," Jurek said."Although I can only speak for myself, I do get the impression that we are all talking about how bizarre the experience of navigating through the world in a physical, impermanent body actually is.Within all of the work there is this surreal sense of ferocity which taps into the grotesque."The exhibit features work by Johnston Foster, who creates brightly colored sculptures that resemble hallucinatory doppelgängers to scientific models, breaking down the human body into objective parts that then balloon into fanciful absurdity.And then there's Jared Theis, whose video works explore imagined mythologies in which organisms evolve through their own fanciful rituals.For Jurek, the focus is on the feminine perspective."You cannot talk about the body without talking about gender, and my work is very much about the experience of being alive as a woman."Born in Krakow, Poland in 1982, Jurek moved to Chicago when she was just over 2 years old.As an only child, she spent nearly all her free time reading and drawing.Even as a kid, she mostly drew what she describes as "furries" -- anthropomorphic animals engaging in humanlike activities.Specifically, Jurek drew "a lot of bird princesses" -- princes and princesses with beaks, which helped assuage the problem that she couldn't quite draw faces yet.

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