Good news/bad news time. The good news is, there is a kick ass shoot from GodsGirls featuring Filthee as a Wendigo. The bad news is, I could only show you one photo out of the entire set because there was only one photo out of the entire set that is 100% Safe For Work. So, here we go, take a look at the photo if you can and let me describe what is, hands down, one of the coolest, sexiest sets I have reviewed for GodsGirls.
Filthee is the perfect model for the Wendigo. She really gets into the spirit and her body frame is spot on. She is a thin, flat chested, nymph of a model who really brings out the evil voodoo of it all. I mean this girl is wearing antlers, holding a real animal skull, she is pierced, tatted, covered in ink and blood and other stuff, she is also in a lot of sacrificial poses throughout the shoot and does walking through the forest naked really well. She reminds me of that one TrueBlood Season (wtf on the ending by the way) where everyone had a naked orgy. She’s that girl come to print. There is something primal about Filthee and it works. It works ridiculously well. If you are into horror (I am a junkie) then you need to see the rest of this shoot. She looks a bit like the Nikki Sixx acid girl too in some of the poses. I have no idea how long it took to get her to look like this, but hats off to the makeup department.
Description : The Wendigo is a demonic half-beast creature appearing in the legends of the Algonquian peoples. The creature or spirit could either possess characteristics of a human or a monster that had physically transformed from a person. It is particularly associated with cannibalism. The Algonquian believed those who indulged in eating human flesh were at particular risk. It is often described in Algonquian mythology as a balance of nature.
The legend lends its name to the disputed modern medical term Wendigo Psychosis. This is supposed to be a culture-bound disorder that features symptoms such as an intense craving for human flesh and a fear the sufferer is a cannibal. This condition was alleged to have occurred among Algonquian native cultures, but remains disputed.