Doing crazy things in the name of art

When people run out of ideas, they do crazy things. When pressed for an explanation they say its art. Consider this:

A group of young people sitting on a chair with dough over their heads.

models sit with dough over their heads

The artist who came up with this idea say its art. But if its art then what is not art? To an artistically untrained eye, this looks more like a situation where the artist in question ran out of ideas to get publicity and cleverly fooled the local art gallery to host a period of madness. With so much hunger and poverty around the world, the dough that went over the heads of the brainless models could have been used to feed a few starving kids somewhere!

This is also not a local situation. Everywhere around the world people are falling in to these gimmicks of vanity and doing crazy things in the name of art. When challenged they will readily explode defending their ‘art’ with the determined zeal of the worst religious fanatic.
spencer tunic filled a street in Israel with nake ppl

The emperor without cloth comes to mind. People undress in public places in their hundreds and thousands for a photographer to take their pic in the name of art! Imagine the cost of preparation of the whole project, the transportation of people, licenses, rent and so many expenses that go along with it; money that was burnt for vanity. Think why the world is hungry

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One thought on “Doing crazy things in the name of art

  1. Thursday, December 15, 2011
    Warming Raising Sea Level, Says New Climate Change Report
    From USA TODAY by Dan Vergano
    Ice-age geologic records suggest Earth’s climate will warm faster than expected, pushing the global sea level perhaps more than 3 feet higher within this century, a panel of scientists warned Tuesday.
    Speaking at the American Geophysical Union annual meeting here, federal and academic scientists said they reviewed ice core measures spanning more than 500,000 years of Ice Ages and subsequent warming periods to warn that ice sheets in the past had quickly melted once temperatures reached tipping points.
    “It’s like the ice on your windshield suddenly starting to melt all at once,” says Eelco Rohling of the United Kingdom’s University of Southampton. “The ice takes a little kicking and then it melts.”
    Sea-level rise has long been a point of contention among climate scientists, who overwhelmingly agree that humanity adding greenhouse gases such as carbon dioxide to the atmosphere has raised global average temperatures about 1.4 degrees Fahrenheit worldwide in the last century, according to a 2010 National Academy of Sciences report.
    Exactly how much hotter it will get by 2100 if humanity doubles the amount of atmospheric carbon dioxide — projected to happen by 2060 at present rates by the 2007 Intergovernmental Panel on Climate Change (IPCC) — remains to be seen. Estimates range from roughly 4 to 9 degrees warmer.
    The most cost effective way we know to protect low-laying coastal areas and islands Nations as the Maldives and most of Oceania is by using Biorock Artificial Coral Reefs to create a artificial reef or restore a damaged natural coral reefs is by the design and construction of a artificial reef to protects the area. The broken coral which we will attach to the Biorock structure will grow new corals faster than the rise in sea level.
    Ocean Caraibes
    Coastal, Environmental, Marine, and Water Resource Engineering
    Skype: ocean.caraibes
    E-Mail: ocean@cwdom.dm
    Website: http://www.oceancaraibes.com
    JMJ
    __._,_.___

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