The Madrid museum collaborated with a fragrance company to create ten scents of items seen in the masterpiece “The Sense of Smell.”
The study is a devastating blow to artists who were hoping to finally make income from their art, but the real victims are obviously the collectors.
“We did it, we really did it,” said Chad Whitley-McGovern, chair of the museum’s board.
“I don’t really like to buy anything that’s less than $10 million,” the collector said. “It just doesn’t elicit the validation I crave.”
The president’s son’s wares include SpongeBob Squarepants memes, printed on paper at a local Kinko’s.
The iconic painting has been fodder for generations of artists who offered interpretations of the original in pursuit of depicting the “real” America.
And, yes, you guessed it right: on earth, they will be sold as NFTs.
The virtual city is the meta-counterpart to the real-world Free Republic of Liberland, a sovereign state between Croatia and Serbia.
Surely we are not better training the robots to know exactly who the humans are and where to aim their lasers? (Nervous laughter.)
This is possibly the most excited the scientific community has ever been about dust.
Abramović is auctioning two opportunities to restage “The Artist Is Present,” with all funds going to a nonprofit assisting in aid efforts.
“In America: An Anthology of Fashion” follows last year’s theme “In America: A Lexicon of Fashion.” Confused? So are we.