The overall direction each featured person faces in their posture acts as their political compass. Liberals, Democrats, and left-leaning ladies point left. Conservatives, Republicans, and right-wing women point right. Those who are Centrists, indifferent, or don’t make their positions known point to the front.
Every drawing contains at least one visual gag that represents the featured person’s ideology, interests, or sense of humour.
While each drawing contains important elements that define both the ideology and identity of the featured person, their feminine beauty and sex appeal is always the primary focus. This is intended to act as a direct opposition towards common feminist theories and progressive criticisms relating to the portrayal of women in art and media, such as the male gaze, sexual objectification, and the value of body image.
Due to being the most unique feature of the human body, as well as various important factors in source photos such as lighting, angle, colour, and camera lens, the face is by far the most difficult part in the illustration process.
Depending on the concept and level of detail, each illustration can take anywhere between 40 and 80 hours in total to complete from the brainstorming process to the finalized artwork.
The smallest side of each final artwork is a whopping 10,000 pixels at 300 dots per inch, which is over 9 times the height of the average 1080p resolution in most high definition displays, and over 4.5 times the latest 4K UHD resolution. The bleed outside the trim area is an additional 600 pixels on each of the 4 sides.
June’s thinking gesture done with her hand on her chin is a reference to her long-running, sarcastic “deep-think” gag.
June’s dress was designed as a tribute to her favourite dress and for her love of floral-pattern dresses.
Both the maple trees outside of June’s window and plush doll of her now-fiancé Armoured Skeptic signify her connections to Canada.
The wall colour, window frame, sheet covers, and cupcake plush doll are all directly taken from June’s bedroom, where she films most of her videos.
The pink wig and hat on the stand is a reference to June’s satirical "MisandryQu33n" character on social media. This is given more relevance due to the fact that she suffers from trichotillomania, a rare mental disorder that involves impulsive, recurrent, and irresistible urges to pull out hair from the scalp or other areas of the body, therefore requiring her to wear wigs.
The “Nope” poster of June’s comical glare and disapproval is a direct parody of the iconic “Hope” poster used for Barack Obama’s presidential campaign in 2008, and acts as a reference to her “vote Shoe 2016” video. She also happens to be a registered Democrat.
The blue dress Cassie wears serves as a tribute to the most common and well-known version of the dress worn by the titular character of Alice in Wonderland in popular culture, as well as the iconic Red pill/Blue pill choice Morpheus presents to Neo in the 1999 film “The Matrix”.
Cassie wears a necklace with the Women Power emblem to signify her blissful ignorance and militant devotion to feminism, prior to her life-changing “red pill moment” during her investigations in the men’s rights movement. This led her to radically re-evaluate her worldview and ultimately abandon the feminist identity in her 2016 documentary “The Red Pill”.
Cassie’s camera and the way she holds it is based off of the Panasonic camcorder used in one of the more commonly used promotional images of herself.
The white bird on Cassie’s film camera is the logo used for her company Jaye Bird Productions.
“Themenz wood” is a play on the phrase “what about the menz?”, which is used as a scornful and callous ridicule by feminists and social justice warriors to minimize and outright dismiss issues affecting men, as well as those who derail or change a conversation to talk about such.
The signs and colours of the trees in the forest were specifically inspired from the Tulgey Woods scene in the 1951 Walt Disney film “Alice in Wonderland”.
The white rabbit running into the forest has the A Voice For Men (AVFM) logo on his jacket, and wears a black fedora, similar to ones used in comedic, caricatured, and stereotypical depictions of men’s rights activists.
Both the heavy bag and backpack behind Barbara are placed in front of the earth graffiti painting to signify her cynical and misanthropic worldview.
Sitting on top of Barbara’s backpack is a Eurasian red squirrel. They can only be found in Europe and North Asia.
The poster behind Barbara was designed to imitate the coat of arms for Ljubljana, the capital and largest city of her home country Slovenia, where she was partly raised. The dragon on top of Ljubljana Castle is identical to the iconic statues on the Dragon Bridge in the city. The message "Ljubo doma, kdor ga ima" is Slovenian for "Home sweet home".
Behind Barbara’s head is a graffiti painting of her beloved pet husky Casper, who currently lives back in her home country Slovenia.
The holes and stitching in Barbara’s sports bra are placed in front of her heart to represent her congenital heart defect. One hole healed, while two of them currently remain.
Barbara is portrayed with bloody and bruised knuckles to show her high level of pain threshold.
Dana, the company on the label of the water bottle that Barbara is holding, is a major manufacturer of beverages located in the village of Mirna, Slovenia.
The shape of the clock in the SugarTits drawing is a stylized silhouette of a grizzly head, one of the most aggressive subspecies of bears in the world.
The acoustic guitar pays homage to Annette’s passion for music, and the bongos are a reference to her character BongoTits used to satirize feminist slam poetry.
The toy that Annette’s dog Milo is chewing on is a replica of the shark from her “Raping Jaws” gag.
Annette is sitting in the exact same chair, position, and lack of clothing as her cartoon bear avatar, with the exception of her left hand.
The bear skin rug on the ground is a realistic version of Annette’s character Steven, the bear from her video “How to Date an Intersectional Feminist!”
Teddy, the black house spider named by Annette from the banter between her and Bearing, is crawling on the heart-shaped picture frame of him. Based on the picture that Annette took, the size and shape indicate that the spider is actually female, meaning that both she and Bearing misgendered Teddy by using male pronouns in their argument.
The “Tits out!” cross stitch décor has six heart-shaped nipples in the design around the lettering, as female brown bears have six mammary glands (or teats) to nurse their cubs.