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Femme Fatale In Jun'ichirō Tanizaki's short story "The Tattooer", Tanizaki includes an ambitious tattoo artist that yearns to produce a masterpiece on the skin of the perfect woman. Initially, this lady is anticipated as the one who holds the capability to achieve the status of a goddess that is twisted. In addition, the artist's process of hammering his masterpiece with this particular lady functions as a stepping-stone to his impending death; she is a mortal double-edged sword. The tattoo, that takes the form of a black widow, metaphorically transforms the woman into a Japanized "black widow" herself. Accordingly, the double nature of woman is depicted as classic beauty and infinite devastation. The main interest in this short narrative is further elucidated when delving into a deeper level of the girl regarding her potential in acquiring ageless beauty. This potential, which transcends the careful inspection of dominating beauties, is just determined using an easy glimpse of her barefoot according to her, "Exquisitely ripped feet, claws like the iridescent shells along the sore at Enoshima" (Tanizaki 100). Her foot, which signifies just a small section of the human body, overshadowed the complete existence of different beauties. Just a glimpse of this woman's barefoot was required for the confirmation to be sent; a confirmation that ascertain her possible in blooming to a divine entity capable of destruction. This definition of infinite destruction denotes the possibility of the woman in having complete control over guys. Progressively, the woman's potential is eventually seen with greater clarity once the artist was "inspecting her intently" during their experience, and consequently, it has escalated into the sky in the sense th...