Photographer Breaks "Crazy Cat Lady" Stereotype by Featuring Grown Men with Their Adorable Cats - My Modern Met

Photographer Breaks "Crazy Cat Lady" Stereotype by Featuring Grown Men with Their Adorable Cats - My Modern Met

Photographer Breaks "Crazy Cat Lady" Stereotype by Featuring Grown Men with Their Adorable Cats

Photographer Breaks "Crazy Cat Lady" Stereotype by Featuring Grown Men with Their Adorable Cats

Not only women are the only cat lovers, and moreover, they’re not all crazy. New-York based photographer David Williams doesn’t like this stereotype, so he decided to start the project called “Men & Cats” Source: Images:

There are “dog” people and there are “cat” people, and photographer David Williams captures men who identify with the latter group. His project titled Men & Cats began in 2009 as a way to break the stereotype of the “crazy cat lady”. Williams photographs guys in their homes and on the street with their feline companion close by. Williams said, "I wanted to show that regardless of gender, many people have found the joy that cat companionship can bring”.

There are “dog” people and there are “cat” people, and photographer David Williams captures men who identify with the latter group. His project titled Men & Cats began in 2009 as a way to break the stereotype of the “crazy cat lady”. Williams photographs guys in their homes and on the street with their feline companion close by. Williams said, "I wanted to show that regardless of gender, many people have found the joy that cat companionship can bring”.

Photographer Breaks "Crazy Cat Lady" Stereotype by Featuring Grown Men with Their Adorable Cats

Photographer Breaks "Crazy Cat Lady" Stereotype by Featuring Grown Men with Their Adorable Cats

Dogs are, as the saying goes, man's best friend. Cats, however, are often aligned with a feminine owner, however unfairly. Photographer (and cat enthusiast) David Williams set out to prove that expressing your masculine side and embracing your adorat...

There are “dog” people and there are “cat” people, and photographer David Williams captures men who identify with the latter group. His project titled Men & Cats began in 2009 as a way to break the stereotype of the “crazy cat lady”. Williams photographs guys in their homes and on the street with their feline companion close by. Williams said, "I wanted to show that regardless of gender, many people have found the joy that cat companionship can bring”.

There are “dog” people and there are “cat” people, and photographer David Williams captures men who identify with the latter group. His project titled Men & Cats began in 2009 as a way to break the stereotype of the “crazy cat lady”. Williams photographs guys in their homes and on the street with their feline companion close by. Williams said, "I wanted to show that regardless of gender, many people have found the joy that cat companionship can bring”.

There are “dog” people and there are “cat” people, and photographer David Williams captures men who identify with the latter group. His project titled Men & Cats began in 2009 as a way to break the stereotype of the “crazy cat lady”. Williams photographs guys in their homes and on the street with their feline companion close by. Williams said, "I wanted to show that regardless of gender, many people have found the joy that cat companionship can bring”.

There are “dog” people and there are “cat” people, and photographer David Williams captures men who identify with the latter group. His project titled Men & Cats began in 2009 as a way to break the stereotype of the “crazy cat lady”. Williams photographs guys in their homes and on the street with their feline companion close by. Williams said, "I wanted to show that regardless of gender, many people have found the joy that cat companionship can bring”.

There are “dog” people and there are “cat” people, and photographer David Williams captures men who identify with the latter group. His project titled Men & Cats began in 2009 as a way to break the stereotype of the “crazy cat lady”. Williams photographs guys in their homes and on the street with their feline companion close by. Williams said, "I wanted to show that regardless of gender, many people have found the joy that cat companionship can bring”.

There are “dog” people and there are “cat” people, and photographer David Williams captures men who identify with the latter group. His project titled Men & Cats began in 2009 as a way to break the stereotype of the “crazy cat lady”. Williams photographs guys in their homes and on the street with their feline companion close by. Williams said, "I wanted to show that regardless of gender, many people have found the joy that cat companionship can bring”.

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