Generations have loved the awesome story of Frankenstein, who builds a man from body parts and a diseased brain. But when abstract expressionist Willem de Kooning fashioned portraits of women, the figures seemed rather to be coming apart, as if cruel edges of paint had sliced red-lipped, smiling teeth away from chins and necks, leaving breasts, hair and wild eyes floating in limbo as markers of the female. A new group show at Windsor's Park Street Gallery features, among more strident works, a series by Mark Laliberte, The Fantasia Morose, in which "woman" is reconstructed over and over again. In a suite of black and white collages whose subjects are painfully glamorous female creatures, Windsor native Laliberte relies on some of the same markers of womanhood that de Kooning used — breasts in particular, and hair, lips and attitude — in order to concoct objects of a nocturnal, dislocated desire. Echoes of Fritz Lang's Metropolis, Picasso's drawings, tabloid scandal shots and punk iconography are sutured together a la Frankenstein to build some truly libidinal monsters.