Her work deals with the difficult: tackling the nuances of navigating the world as a woman through hyperreal figures, visceral colours, and a variety of mediums. Frank disagreed, and sought out curators who understand how critical conversations surrounding feminine desire, and power in the art world, are. After first being drawn to the Story of O when she was 15 in a forbidden corner of a bookshop, this body of work — which includes an accompanying book providing context of the story through each feminist wave — is 33 years in the making. It proves to be both a peek into the female erotic imagination, and relatable for those who choose to embrace their own desire as opposed to suppressing it. The work is equally liberating and uncomfortable, proving that sex-positive feminism needs to embrace the good, the bad, and the ugly of our lived experience in order to be successful.