When the future will see you as a woman, will it be as one?
When will you finally get to be your true self?
The answer to all those questions will be a lot less than you think.
The new edition of Vanity Fair includes a story about an artist named Jody Foster, who’s working on a new collection that’s going to include works by women who are not the icons of the past.
Foster has spent years honing her craft, and her newest collection is set to launch on October 18, the day after President Donald Trump is sworn in.
Foster’s goal is to make the art available for the first time ever, on a digital platform that she says is “a platform that is free, open, and honest.”
“We want to offer women, and men, artists of color, and trans and gender non-conforming people a space that is accessible, and in which they can express their creativity,” Foster said in a statement.
“This collection is not about women who dress like Barbie.
This is not a fashion collection.
It is about a woman who is not the Barbie who is the poster child of a world that still treats women as objects.”
Foster says that her art is intended to empower and educate, and the new edition will feature the works of six women who aren’t just the “prettiest” women.
Among them is artist Julia Davis, whose work is available for purchase through the site.
Davis has worked with Foster on other projects, including the 2015 book, The Biggest Little Girl in the World.
Fruitfly is a collection of five paintings by Davis, which will be available through the website starting on October 22.
It will be accompanied by a video that explores the meaning behind Davis’ work, as well as the artists’ journey.
Davis is also working on the book that Foster is working on, called “I’m Not the Barbie.”
The book was a huge success at the time of its publication, garnering a whopping 10,000 reviews on Amazon and receiving a glowing review from Vanity Fair’s editorial team.
Foster is also currently working on an anthology of essays that she hopes will be published soon, in addition to a new exhibition that will be taking place at The New School, which Foster founded in the late 1990s.
If the artworks on Vanity Fair don’t inspire you to take a step back and question your identity, you can always buy the album for yourself through the gallery’s website.
It’s already available for pre-order on Spotify.