Quick little worldbuilding tidbit! Post the Bloodsnow, or the revolution that ended with the arctic foxes overthrown, many of the foxes were scattered and uprooted from their homes—leaving many of their possessions behind—and the elders that would’ve normally trained the next generation how to create art were killed. Their society as a whole, culturally, was gutted.
As a result, a new form of art popped up. Named after a bastardization of the word that meant “to preen or pick at yourself” and the word for “to paint,” keltaq was a form of self vandalization. Without the time or supplies to draw images depicting their suffering, some of the younger generation turned to over-painting already existing art to record their new history.
Keltaq often involved painting over domestic or harmless scenes and editing them into drawings of wartime, persecution, and death. In some cases, no small amount of bitterness was involved, and it was more loathing protest than recording history. Keltaq worried the older generation of arctic foxes and made them question whether their children were destroying what was left of their culture after the war, or ruining them--or if their children were trying to persevere with what they could.
It was also fairly common to see keltaq wolf art, usually caused due to vandalizing. Their hands and mouths would be painted red. It was an arctic fox way of reminding them they would always have blood on their hands.