[Image courtesy of Milliande.com.]
It’s hard to know sometimes what qualifies as art.
Artists and entrepreneurs are constantly pushing the boundaries of visual and intellectual expression. Everything from paint and stone to light and shadow are used to realize artistic visions. Christo wraps buildings and calls it art.
That can make it tough for those who are less familiar with the fluid definition of art.
There was a famous incident back in May when a seventeen-year-old left his glasses on the floor of an art gallery and many patrons mistook them for an art installation.
This has only grown more complicated with the advent of interactive art pieces. Some works of art can only be viewed from a specific vantage point, while others actively engage patrons.
Recently a woman unintentionally vandalized a piece of art when she mistook it for part of an interactive exhibit.
And wouldn’t you know, that piece of art was based on a crossword puzzle.
[Image courtesy of Thoibao.today.]
The 91-year-old woman was visiting the Neues Museum in Nuremberg with a senior citizens group when she found the piece, “Reading-work-piece” by artist Arthur Koepcke, and began filling in the empty grid.
These days, you can understand her confusion and sympathize with her mistake. I mean, the exhibit did say “insert words,” after all. Those sound like instructions to me.
Plus the grid has remained incomplete since its creation in 1965. It’s about time somebody finished the puzzle.
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