Disney princesses can be reimagined as anything. We’ve seen them as different ethnicities. Or as velociraptors, or with short hair, with body hair, as rocks, as sloths, as mermaids, as hipsters, and the list goes on and on but that would require linking you to literally hundreds of Buzzfeed posts. Now, thanks to Middle Eastern artist Saint Hoax, we can reimagine Disney princesses with period stains as a helpful reminder that there is nothing wrong with menstruation.  It is very hard for every common sensed people to get what the deal is with liberal feminists and their obsession with their private parts. Is there really something so mystical and wondrous about the female reproductive system? Go figure! Not satisfied with posting menstrual cycles on Instagram or making video games where tampons are weaponized against men, now we’ve got feminism proudly proclaiming – look ladies! Disney Princesses menstruate too! Girl power, y’all! 
We’re not even kidding! From the original Huffington Post article –
Middle Eastern artist Saint Hoax is trying to take the shame away from menstrual blood by illustrating Disney princesses with period stains on their dresses. On July 21, Saint Hoax posted three images on Instagram, including Snow White, Ariel from “The Little Mermaid” and Aurora from “Sleeping Beauty” — all with period stains. 
Saint Hoax obviously have too much free time on his hands. According to his website, Saint Hoax’s art blends pop culture with sociopolitical awareness.  He describes himself as a politically incorrect artist “creating beautiful visual lies that tell an ugly truth”.  You probably wonder how the hell did anyone can come out with such a ridiculous artistic concept? The Middle Eastern artist explained on Instagram the three-photo series was inspired by a female friend telling him her date had period-shamed her. Halfway through dinner, she had a period leak that left a bloodstain on her skirt,” the post said. “Her date didn’t handle the situation well; she could tell he was uncomfortable.” The guy said he would call her the next day, but of course, he didn’t. Believing her date was “revolted” by the accident, she reached out to apologize via text. Her date then responded with: “How can I date a girl who doesn’t know what a tampon is?” From there “he decided to change the world, one Instagram post at a time, after his friend ended up with a bloodstain on her skirt and was shamed by her date.”  “Disney princesses are perceived as perfect females,” Saint Hoax told The Huffington Post. “Portraying them with period stains implies that [it] could happen to any female and it’s a natural process.”   After describing the story, Saint Hoax wrote on Instagram:
These blooded Disney princesses are my reaction to her story. There’s a lot of ignorance and shame surrounding this subject. The fact that she felt the need to apologize for something so natural is more appalling than a period stain. Girls get their period once a month. Sometimes it gets messy. Get over it. #BloodyPrincess 
This must be an artist of great talent you might say. Well, not exactly. What this scam artist did is pretty simplistic. He’s a photoshop guy. He imported screengrabs of Disney movies into Paint and used the Airbrush tool in one spot of the picture and then crappily PhotoShopped a disgusted look on the guys’ faces. “Some people might find these images disturbing,” Saint Hoax said. “I think the fact that my friend had to apologize for having [a] period leak is more disturbing.”  Saint Hoax has previously used the likenesses of Disney princesses to make liberal statements on various issues, from intimate partner abuse to incest to war. Now, he’s tackling this ridiculous and insipid topic of period-shaming by depicting iconic Disney characters with telltale blood stains.  This is considered feminist ART, you guys! (then again, have you seen feminist theater? Not much better).  Saint Hoax’s series comes just a week after singer Patricia Navidad accidentally dropped her period pad on live television and went on with her performance, eventually firing back at online criticism by tweeting that “it is not even embarrassing, nor something to be ashamed about.” 
It’s not the first time that an artist is inspired by menstruation. Artist Jen Lewis, for instance, recently used her own period blood to create a ridiculous abstract photography series called “Beauty in Blood.” Some artists literally paint with their own blood, an art form known as Menstrala (a portmanteau of “menstruation” and “mandala”). In 2012, Bitch magazine did a roundup of what they considered the “best menstrual blood artists/projects worth seeing,” including one in which women wear their period blood as lipstick.  Even more recently a feminist painted a portrait of Donald Trump with menstrual blood in response to the Megyn Kelly incident.