This project is an analysis of the hunting routine in order to replicate it without its controversial part (the killing per se), focusing on the hunter’s self–portraying as a key part of the practice. By deconstructing those elements, the masculine domination towards nature is performed in a decontextualized habitat. Hunting is represented as an action by which acquiring control towards those things that have been socially considered to be under us: what is natural and wild.

In Spain, 87% of the territory is legally considered to be a hunting reserve but just 0.06% of Spaniards have a hunting licence, of which only 0.05% are women. The strong public influence that this community holds has created a really particular imaginary of the activity itself. The imaginary of the hunter in Spain is of a white, bourgeois, right-winged man who goes into the mountains to hunt during holidays from his apartment in a high cache urban area. Nevertheless, there is also hunting tradition in rural areas, so there are hunters with other socioeconomic realities. What is undeniable that unites both groups is the gender bias in its community members, the fact of having fun killing animals and the set of actions carried out when going to hunt in Spanish lands.