NPR

All Good Dogs: Photographer Transforms Canines' Cones From Shame To Glam

Photographer Winnie Au worked with a prop stylist to create sculptural cones for dogs for the series Cone of Shame. The images show a range of emotions dogs have while wearing cones.
Quincy Fox and Collagio Source: Winnie Au

Put a cone around a dog's neck and watch its personality totally transform.

Orienting to life with a blocked view can mean a carefree pup acts confused, a wiggly dog turns stoic and a laid-back dog seems embarrassed.

Sometimes called Elizabethan collars, cones are designed to limit access to a wound. But for the dogs who leave the vet's office

You're reading a preview, sign up to read more.

More from NPR

NPR1 min readPolitics
House Passes $4.5 Billion In Emergency Border Aid
President Trump has threatened to veto the measure in favor of a Senate Republican version of the bill that would include about $50 million more for immigration courts.
NPR2 min readPsychology
Poll: Americans Say We're Angrier Than A Generation Ago
The latest NPR-IBM Watson Health poll found that 29% of people said they were often angry when checking the news. Another 42% said the news sometimes made them angry.
NPR4 min readSociety
'You Don't Own Me,' A Feminist Anthem With Civil Rights Roots, Is All About Empathy
Ever since a 17-year-old Lesley Gore sang it in 1963, the coolly mutinous song has moved women to reject passive femininity. Its writers, though, say there are layers of resistance in its words.