Inspiration for "Bride of Gold' I think I'm going to go with a champagne gold mare...I can see my heroine riding it with her wedding dress on:)
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“The psyches and souls of women also have their own cycles and seasons of doing and solitude, running and staying, being involved and being removed, questing and resting, creating and incubating, being of the world and returning to the soul-place.”   ― Clarissa Pinkola Estés, Women Who Run With the Wolves: Myths and Stories of the Wild Woman Archetype

There is a quote. "All horses deserve at one point in their lives to be loved by a little girl." Photo of a Marwari stallion by Tom Chambers from his portfolio, Marwari: Indigenous Spirits.

I Ride My Own White Horse Campaign Photo Contest.  Everyone please follow them on Pinterest! They are such a great campaign and need more recognition! The I Ride My Own White Horse campaigns empowers women to be their own hero, to believe in their dreams, and to help others believe in theirs.

Winner of the 2012 White Horse Campaign Photo Contest. Click the link to read about this amazing woman.

Brianna Pasbrig: The implied line follows the women's arm down to her bow in arrow toward something in the distance we cant see. Also the women and the horse are facing something making an implied line towards something.

very cool angle for a female warrior shooting bow & arrow from galloping horse: painting by Cliff Nielsen.

Horses - Mare & Foal    Item #: 8240554

Horses - Mare & Foal

Conchita Cintran clasps her white Arabian horse in this Henry Clarke image. Peruvian Cintrn was a world-famous bullfighter during the 1930s and '40s, one of the best-known female competitors. She was a rejoneadora, a horse-riding bullfighter, rather than a matadora, one who fights on foot, which was illegal for women. The photograph appeared in the September 1, 1968, Vogue.

Vogue - September 1968 - Conchita Cintron & Horse

Close-up of hands of Spanish bullfighter and equestrian Conchita Cintron, holding the head of her Arabian horse, 1968

Rooster Cogburn (John Wayne) to Eula Goodnight (Katharine Hepburn): "Ma'am, I don't know much about thoroughbreds - horses or women! Them that I did know, I never liked. They're too nervous and spooky; they scare me. But you're one high-bred filly that don't. 'Course, I don't know what you're talking about half the time!" -- from Rooster Cogburn (1975) directed by Stuart Millar

John Wayne & Katherine Hepburn in "Rooster Cogburn" 1975 (Western Film)