nightcaps !
nightcaps !
nightcaps !
nightcaps !

Sales of theatrical clothes and disguises (jabot shirts with or without lace, cape, hats, wigs and Venetian masks, vests and old trousers) for all public, weddings, fancy dress, costumers, and public spectacles.

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The second illustration shows the Little red Riding Hood and the wolf, lying in the same bed, just before the dévoration. The small girl in his/her/its nightcap, spellbound and intrigued, seem contorted at the same time. Whereas all his/her/its behavior hesitates between attraction and the repulsion, it maintains the sheet of a chaste gesture on his/her right shoulder has the height of the nightcaps whereas his/her eyes seem to tell the wolf the opposite of that that his/her/its gesture evokes. The aggressiveness of the animal intrigued by his/her/its nightcap is demonstrated by his/her claws exits as well as by his/her/its greedy look. Having replaced his/her/its hood-beret by a nightcap made of laces, unknoted hair, symbolic traditionally erotic, the child seems more mature than in the first illustration. The opposition of the looks crossed creates one moment of dramatic suspense that lets foretell a brutal outcome. But the travesty of the wolf in nightcap can also lend to smile, because this one donned the nightcap trimmed with ribbons of the grand'mère and one can wonder of course why the small girl doesn't unmask it. Because this is not the grand'mère who is disguised itself in wolf, to frighten his/her/its small girl?
This is not her who tells itself storyteller, and hurry on the child dressed in his/her/its nightcap to devour it (of kisses?) as the annotation indicates it to the manuscript of 1695: "One pronounces these words of a strong voice, to frighten the child as if the wolf the alloit to eat."
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20170228 - 16:22:24 date de derniere mise à jour