Desire is febrile.  It comes as filaments of hot silver wire, insinuating, insistent.  Desire is fibrous, the force that swells seedpods and releases their ambitious spores out into the world of otherwise unquickened objects (ovules, eggs, a uterus).  Desire is like a school of  Piranhas--you can see them swarming inside the telescopic gun sight of any high-powered rifle--that, when ejaculated, sweep like a fanged tsunami into the realm of any targeted body caught in the cross-hairs.  Lee Ka-sing's poignant photo of a skeletal or rather exo-skeletal deer--frozen forever in the attitude of a grazing animal--is a frigid, wintery, afterglow photograph about the end of desire where, all Piranha passion spent and appetites assuaged, the consumed animal has been left as outline, as a construction of boundaries, emptied down to its metal bones.