Humans have long anthropomorphized animals, from the benign neighbors of the Hundred Acre Wood, to a gecko that sells car insurance that's so easy even a caveman could do it while listening to a drill sergeant berate him...wait, why do they have all these different ad campaigns? Documenting the human/animal in high society and finance: Grand Ole Bestiary
Purported to've been discovered inside "a metaphysical holy mountain", Bestiary's a collection of antiqued art prints featuring images of fully backstoried Victorian-era animal-headed humans, all from a Portland dude who previously worked at a major news outlet inserting images of Hamburglar into stories about McDonald's robberies, which would make anybody a Happy Male. Images of note include
Hortence J Pacadorf: A dapper three-piece-suited elephant standing against a palatial backdrop, he's said to have made a good deal of money inventing a "mouse trap made from peanut butter" -- impressive, even if the marble always gets stuck in it
Brotherhood of the Ram: This trio of well-dressed gentlemen-rams are said to have been part of an exclusive club devoted to the sharing of ideas and good times, which isn't that tough, as long as you get to Faulk whenever you want
The Squirrelton Twins: These fuzzy siblings rocking short pants and flamboyant neckwear stare placidly at the camera despite apparently being known to raid the neighbors' bird feeders, even though you really shouldn't disrespect Dennis Johnson like that
Bestiary rocks two sizes of prints, all of which're turned out via digital enlarger on Kodak archival photo paper, which'll supposedly hold a rich, detailed image for over 99 years, at which point, people will remark, "so simple, even a homo sapien could do it".