Where can you borrow a deceased horse?
Sorry if my title sounds little disturbing, but anyone knows where I could borrow a dead horse for an art project?
|Speed Racer ||01-03-2013 07:22 PM |
You could contact your local veterinary hospital, but most deceased horses are either buried or cremated right away. They pose a health hazard otherwise.
I can't imagine what kind of 'art' would require a dead animal, unless it's taxidermy.
|aspin231 ||01-08-2013 11:06 PM |
I'm actually confused as to what you would need a dead horse for. Care to share?
|Joe4d ||01-09-2013 07:33 AM |
and once you got the dead horse, I dont think people would want it back.
|churumbeque ||01-09-2013 12:43 PM |
Weird, How do you borrow? and how would you haul it to and fro?
|themacpack ||01-09-2013 12:44 PM |
A dead horse is not something anyone is going to have just lying around (well, come to think of it, it would be lying around, lol), this is completely odd.
|HorseMom1025 ||01-09-2013 12:49 PM |
If you live near a vet school or vet tech training program, they often have many animals available for study and may be willing to assist you.
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|jaydee ||01-09-2013 12:57 PM |
We used to get bones from a local slaughter yard in the UK for still life drawing so is that what you mean?
A lot of Vet Training Centres/Universities will euthanise unwanted horses to use in teaching so I'd try them first
|themacpack ||01-09-2013 01:01 PM |
Are you needing an entire, intact, horse or just parts?
Oh no no no, I don't want it in parts!! I don't think I could stomach that. Me and my art buddies at uni require a big size adult (preferably a mare). We intend to imitate a certain upside down horse statue by artist David Cerny. Google it.
I appreciate not many owners will allow this, and I don't blame them. But me and pals don't know where to go and ask. We would pay for the borrowing. By the way, I'm from UK.
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