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To tell the story of CreateScene, I have to go back over a decade. I had moved to London to chase my dream of becoming a professional artist and grow Art Is The Cure. I was living in a warehouse with no hot water, no shower, graffiti on every square inch of the walls and I was struggling to find momentum. Opportunities were hard to come by and creative friends were hard to find. Being an artist is a lonely existence and I had to think outside the box to find ways to connect with people. Art Is The Cure was my passion. I would run workshops from the studio, inviting teenage cancer charities down to have a day of making art and they would go home with canvases and memories and it kept me going. We had our community on social media which helped us get noticed but with Myspace fading from existence and the community slipping away, I did what I always do and thought outside the box. What if Art Is The Cure WAS a social network?! A place for people like me to connect, share stories, support and inspire each other. A platform that wasn't built to sell advertising space but one that was built to inspire and offer hope. Enter at this point in the story, Frazer. We connected through mutual friends due to being 'the nerdiest people they knew' and we would get on well. You don't get many introductions like that and I was curious. Turns out, they were right and we clicked right away. Frazer is for lack of a better term, a genius. A guy who had built an entire social networking platform on his own as a way to distract himself from health struggles. In the world of nerds, that scores highly. We shared stories about our journeys, hurdles we had to go through and why we were so intent on building something from nothing. Frazer with his social network platform and me with my paintings and Art Is The Cure. We were both driven to build things and make the world a better place. Maybe it's because we had both been through dark times and had our own struggles, physically and mentally, that we understood the importance of creating something that would leave the world in a better place in the future. This is where our separate, but similar journeys would come together. Frazer had a platform to house a community, I had a community that was losing its Myspace house and needed a new chapter. So why not merge our shared visions into one?! Like Power Rangers taking their power morphers out and forming a Megazord, we would take the form of a new vehicle that would allow us to take on the world together. (See, I told you we were nerdy... are nerdy... will forever be nerdy) In 2011 we began planning our ideas and our vision and by 2013, we were Beta testing with hundreds of people from the Art Is The Cure community and we were even finalists at the HP Smart Business Awards in the social media category. We were talking to investors and I was desperately learning about the business side to keep up with them but we kept pushing until disaster struck. Frazer disappeared for a week, no response to texts or calls. It turns out, his health had deteriorated and he was in the hospital without his phone waiting to hear if he needed emergency surgeries. Ulcerative colitis was the prognosis and this would put everything on hold. We didn't know the extent of it or what medical journey Frazer would have to go on but it was clear that the social network had to be put on hold. Would it be for a few weeks? A few months? Well, as it turned out, this would derail us for years while Frazer put his health first and would need multiple major surgeries, months of rehabs between each one, rendering him unable to pursue our social network dream until he had it under control, however long that would take. I did what every good friend would do and focussed on supporting Frazer's recovery. It didn't feel right taking what we had built together and doing it with anyone else. This was our dream and we would do it together, however long it took. I focused on my art career again and pushed forward with bigger opportunities to exhibit with galleries in London and then New York. As the years went by and Frazer racked up the surgeries, I racked up the gallery shows. I continued to learn more about the business side of the art industry, spending time in every gallery show I had talking to curators, sales teams, collectors and press people. I wanted to absorb as much information as I could with the goal always in the back of my mind that it would one day help build the social network site again. Fast forward a few more years and we crash headfirst into a global pandemic. Gallery shows are all cancelled and I am alone in the studio, social distancing and social reminiscing. Without the deadlines and pressures of gallery shows, I was able to experiment again, explore new ideas and revisit old ones. There are now conversations about new technologies, blockchain and NFTs. New ways to market and sell art. New ways to build a community away from galleries. Everything I had been learning about for years with my parallel passions came together and it felt like the world might be ready for art and technology to come together with the social network project. Frazer, I am pleased to say, was on the mend. Successful surgeries and rehabs had got his health struggles back on track and was feeling stronger and ready to entertain the conversation again. Years of me asking how he was and being met with the answer of 'not great, need another surgery' were now becoming conversations about 'how do we rebuild that vision we used to have?' The problem we faced is that the technology we were developing in 2013 was now obsolete. We would have to start again and recapture the essence of our old vision and use new advances in code and software to build something fresh. We also realised that as much as Art Is The Cure was a worthy concept and community to build it around, it limited our ability to reach a wider audience. Was the platform a charity thing? A therapy thing? A support system? It was all of those but it could be so much more if we refocussed and thought about what other creatives needed. Opportunities. A place to share their talents and find people to book them or commission them. Maybe we could help the creative community by building something more focussed on opportunities and rebrand it under a new identity. How do we connect people from the art scene to people in the fashion scene to collaborate? How does someone from the modelling scene network with someone in the photography scene to book a photoshoot? How do we give artists of all kinds a space to share their creative scene and get found by people who need their particular talents? We need to give them a platform to create a scene and get noticed. And thus, CreateScene was born. We didn't want to disregard everything we put into the previous platform, especially since we were being noticed by awards and getting positive feedback from Beta testers. Art Is The Cure was an important ingredient and will become CreateScene's social conscience and remain a part of the company's DNA. We share the same key values; Inspiration, Community and Movement. Art Is The Cure can find new ways to inspire our new community under the umbrella of CreateScene. Two years of back and forth conversations, designs, prototypes built on Adobe XD and reimagining what this particular phoenix rising from the Art Is The Cure ashes would look like later and we are now able to show what we have built. Ten years after being recognised and highly commended at the HP Smart Business Awards in 2013, me and Frazer are back and proud to showcase our new platform CreateScene. Something that we can use to benefit the creative community and provide the tools and inspiration to shape the next generation of artists. We haven't had a social network that embodies the creative spirit and energy since Myspace in its prime. The 2010s were void of a creative energy in social media. Bland, wordy, advert-crammed platforms have dominated the space for over a decade and I have spoken to hundreds of creatives around the world who all say with the same wistful tone... 'I miss the Myspace days when social networks were fun.' CreateScene will do everything the other big platforms can do and more. Network, search, befriend, message, chat, share, doom scroll through content in three different kinds of newsfeed. But maybe the thing that CreateScene has which other platforms don't is the proverbial soul. An underlying energy and purpose that elevates it above the alternatives. Maybe Art Is The Cure needed to fail as a platform in order for it to become the soul of CreateScene. I have always struggled to fully explain what Art Is The Cure is but maybe CreateScene is the missing part of the equation. Art Is The Cure is an energy, a catalyst that tries to educate and inspire people to take their struggles and channel them through art. It is a message, a story, a community. Always trying to become a movement but never quite getting enough of a push to achieve its potential. The last ten years have been difficult, not just with having a dear friend struggle with their health or battling to succeed in a volatile art market, but feeling like there's an unfinished chapter hanging over us that stopped Art Is The Cure going in a new direction. Once I got the vision in my mind of having our own platform on which we could provide the tools and inspiration for our community on, I could never shake it. Now, I am excited to say, that vision is back and the dream lives on. Then... Art Is The Cure in 2013 Now... CreateScene in 2023 If you would like to join us in this new chapter and Beta test CreateScene to help us develop new features, play with the site and be one of the first people in the world to use it, please fill in a quick survey and provide your details so we can send you a sign up code. survey.createscene.com
- A YEAR AS AN ARTIST IN NFTS
I always look forward to March. Spring is on its way, the art market is making moves, and like clockwork, I hear from galleries and collectors again. It is opportunity season, and my months of working over the winter and getting inspired for new art and stories get a chance to bloom like the daffodils emerging from the soil to showcase their colours again. 2020 was no different until it was. Despite the rumblings on the news that something was happening in China, I continued to fine-tune my ideas, draw up new stencils and have a range of styles so I could act on different opportunities I was eagerly awaiting. February ticked over, and March brought the usual emails and phone calls from galleries. "We want to do a show this summer… We have a client interested in a commission… There's a brand who wants to do something with your art…." That'll keep me busy for the year, I thought as I scheduled my calendar for the smorgasbord of art and travel I would be looking forward to in the coming months. No sooner had I started printing off new pieces to draw on my light box, the news hit. Lockdown. Panic. A spreading virus. Growing death tolls. A global pandemic, the like of which we haven't seen in a century. Just like that, the opportunities were gone. The world had more important things to focus on. Galleries closed, people bunkered down, toilet paper was the new gold dust, and I had to rethink how I would continue to pay my rent in a world with other priorities. Art would have to take a backseat in a panicked world where hand sanitiser was now a luxury. You can take the opportunities away from the artist, but you can't take away the desire to create. The world might be in lockdown, but my imagination and creativity didn't have to be locked away. I chose to find a glimmer of hope in the situation. I had no commitments or deadlines for the first time in a decade. As much as we were ordered to stay indoors, mentally, I was free to explore ideas and imagine new techniques that I now had the time to experiment with. Instead of being stuck behind a table cutting stencils or locked in a studio painting layer after layer of the same art style, I felt like my hero, Leonardo da Vinci. Free to explore all of my interests. I didn't have to limit myself to being an artist. I could be an inventor, an engineer, or a writer. Pandora's box was forced open, and I wrote my first novel, built a custom-made spin painting machine out of an old electric fan, explored new materials to paint on and invented techniques to make the artwork change colour on the canvas. After a couple of months of playing the mad scientist, I began to explore the idea of technology playing a bigger role in my art. I already used photoshop to develop my ideas, figure out engineering problems and explore colour combinations without wasting spray paint, so what else could I do? This train of thought led me down many rabbit holes of investigation, hours of reading articles online and watching dozens of YouTube videos. The same three letters started appearing at the bottom of these research lines. Non-Fungible Tokens. NFTs. It seemed to combine many things I was already doing with my art but with many more bonuses. I was already breaking my artwork into layers in photoshop to understand how to cut the different layers in my work. Still, once you figure out the order, you have to draw it, cut it, paint it, and you only get a handful of attempts to get it right before the stencil is too thick with paint that it becomes unusable. What if I could generate a thousand different versions to pick from and explore new combinations? Once the piece is painted, its trapped on canvas, immortalised as an object to hang on the walls of galleries or collectors. What if a piece of my art didn't have to be frozen on a canvas like Han Solo trapped in carbonite? What if they could move around and come to life like Buzz Lightyear in Toy Story? What if a single moment wasn't canonised like a cell from a film, but a canvas could play the whole scene? When a painting sells, the gallery takes their cut, and I don't know who the collector is, where it will be displayed, and if they sell it again in the future, I have no part in that transaction. What if I didn't need the gallery to sell the art? What if I could get a cut of all future sales and earn from a piece of art forever? What if I could build a community of collectors who show me where the work is being displayed in their homes, their profile pictures, or a digital experience like the metaverse? NFTs answered all these questions and gave solutions to problems I didn't realise I had as a traditional artist, painting canvases and selling through galleries. I could develop thousands of variations of a piece digitally that would take years to create physically. I could explore animation and see my work come to life in new ways. I could build multiple new income streams to invest in my art and other passion projects. It all seemed too good to be true, endless possibilities, a level playing field with other creatives, new kinds of art to explore and new people to inspire. Like with all new innovation waves, you enter the wild west. A gold rush happened, and people clamoured to get a piece of the action. Like with most gold rushes, you get opportunists who only see the money and look past the engineering, the innovation, and the art of discovering the gold. You get people picking up rocks, painting them gold, flogging them to the naive, and disappearing with their ill-gotten gains. The world of NFTs was descended on by the good, the bad and the ugly. These three words could also be used to describe what was on offer. The artists from gallery backgrounds watched as the madness picked up the pace, trying to see through the chaos to catch glimpses of the phenomenal potential on offer. In a new frontier of people trying to sell this new kind of art, the values and qualities understood by traditional collectors and artists were missing in a void of ugly animals, pixelated nonsense and knockoff versions of anything that made a quick 10 X. As someone who loves art deeply and studies artists like da Vinci, Warhol, Van Gogh, et al, I saw an opportunity to enter this wild frontier as someone who could bring in a world of knowledge, passion, history of art and techniques I had learnt over the last 15 years of being a full-time artist. If I was going to diversify and step into this arena, I would try and do some good and inspire as many people in the space as possible to spot the masterpieces from the gold-painted rocks being passed off as treasure. Reflections was a painting I did for the first time in 2014, and it has evolved over the years, depicting different girls admiring different subject matters. It has evolved into other mediums in that time and has been created on canvas, silk screen print, digital colour-changing foil prints and giant building-size murals. The only thing I had not explored was the digital possibilities. My favourite Reflections variant, for obvious reasons, was the Mona Lisa tribute to Leonardo da Vinci. A love letter to my hero, an homage to the most famous painting in the world and an emotional snapshot of someone laying their eyes on it for the first time. Not everyone will admire da Vinci the same way I do, so what would it look like if I could write multiple love letters to artists spanning different centuries, styles and influences? What if I could also celebrate the diversity of humanity in the girl by reimagining her with varying skin tones, hair and make-up colours? Instead of a single da Vinci-inspired rod, I could cast a whole net encompassing a broader spectrum of art and identity. It was a simple choice to launch with a collection that celebrated so much from art history and brought stories, knowledge and vibrancy into a space muddied with mediocrity and scams. A whirlwind of development and creation was matched by a flurry of hurdles thrown at me. No one enters the unknown unscathed. Like the early pioneers sailing across the sea to discover new lands, you will encounter shipwrecks. The first team I partnered with hit multiple icebergs as they navigated a stormy sea of crypto fluctuation and unpredictable markets before being struck by a hacker who managed to penetrate deep into the ship's heart and empty its Etherium fuel, leaving them stranded and penniless. A month passed before I was told the boat was sinking, and I managed to jettison the wreckage. With land in sight, I sat alone in a lifeboat without a paddle to complete my journey. It was January 2022, and I had spent well over a year learning about NFTs, developing multiple collections and investing my money to build a community and market myself to a new audience. Several SOS flares were shot into the skies of discord, Twitter and Instagram, and the community I had built came to my rescue. A new team with a stronger, more battle-tested hull arrived and promised to complete my journey and deliver Reflections as an NFT collection. Messrs Bearded and Mash, with their crew of a purple Viking, Latin firecracker Michelle and a collective of chameleons from a previous launch, propelled Reflections into the final stretch and, on February 12th 2022, launched 3,333 versions of the Reflections girl onto the blockchain and, completing their journey into the world of NFTs. Within hours, all 3,333 NFTs had been swept up into collector's wallets, not knowing which version they would reveal a few days later. After a few sleepless nights curating the final tweaks, signing off on all the artwork and feeling proud, we switched the button, and people got to see whether they got a pink-haired Picasso reflection or an all-gold Van Gogh variant. The response was incredible, and the admiration for the work was instant. People discovered artists they were unfamiliar with and used them as a catalyst to research and fall more in love with the subject matter. One collector got a Warhol variant and realised he was only two hours' drive from the Warhol museum and used the NFT as an excuse to take his family on an art adventure. That experience sparked a love of pop art in the whole family now, and his daughters used Warhol as their artist of study in art class. That is the power of art. It can inspire people to explore their creativity, learn more about history, and unite a family with a new shared interest. Reflections can be considered a successful art project because they ticked all these boxes hundreds of times worldwide. We generated a million dollars worth of sales when we minted, and the subsequent success of secondary sales on Opensea generated an additional million dollars over the first month. We trended higher in the art rankings than Damien Hirst and shared dozens of conversations around the art on Twitter spaces and podcasts with massive audiences. We didn't just strike a vein of gold. We landed on an enormous reserve of it. One of my biggest goals when entering this space was to bring physical art with me. In the aftermath of the Reflections launch, we offered collectors a chance to win over $100,000 of artwork in the form of ten brand new canvas paintings and over 30 giclee prints. I wanted to bring NFTs into galleries, and collectors of the digital would get to visit physical shows to see the artwork sitting side by side, the canvas and the NFT, equal on the walls of a gallery. I achieved this with my New York solo exhibition at Taglialatella Gallery during the week of NYC NFT. Coincidentally, I was also nominated and became a finalist in the Best NFT Artist of the year and Best Emerging NFT Artist of the year awards held in the same week as the gallery show. The market continued to fluctuate, and original plans for follow-up releases were delayed and pushed back numerous times so no compromises would be made. The strains of distance and working with people on different sides of the world would be the next hurdle, and I took steps to establish my own team in the UK, which I could sit down with, share a studio with and not ruin my sleep patterns communicating with daily. These changes allowed me to refocus my energy and address another dream I had harboured since I was a kid. I grew up wanting to work for Pixar. I wanted to tell stories, create characters, and make films; no one did this better than Pixar. My journey ultimately led me down another path, but my love of animation remained. A chance meeting whilst giving a talk at The Shard building in London with the team behind a new animation studio took me on a detour that resulted in an incredible collaboration. Reflections at The Headcrash Hotel is a deeply immersive animated collection built with unreal engine that follows an infinite loop and takes the viewer on an easter egg-filled journey. Conceptualised, conceived and released in under six weeks, this collaboration was an intense technical, storytelling and marketing challenge, which taught us a considerable amount about the new team's ability to build and what is possible with the right collaborations. Pandora's box strikes again, and what a masterpiece the animators created. Reflections NOIR was a celebration of the original collection. After every gallery show, I take one of my favourite paintings and create a monochromatic variant for my collection. I have almost ten in my own apartment like this, and it is my way of commemorating a chapter in my career. NOIR was created to allow my growing community of collectors to experience what I do privately and hold a piece of that cathartic process in their own collections. Despite technical hurdles and the return of a hacker ruining the first attempt to launch NOIR, we released 999 versions to collectors as a free NFT to give something back. Giving back is a theme in my life and career. Whether it's giving my time and resources to my non-profit organisation Art Is The Cure, spending time in Twitter spaces talking about the virtues of the artists who came before me or offering high-value art as utility for participating in my NFT journey, I want to use my platform as an artist to inspire people in as many ways as I can. It has been a year since the first Reflections NFT collection launched, but it feels like this journey has been going a lot longer. A day is a week, a week is a month, a month is a year in the NFT space, and the pace of careers taking off, people earning millions and losing it all overnight is real. The NFT space is rocket fuel for artists' careers when administered correctly. It can also be profoundly volatile and explode at the slightest imbalance. With the proper preparation, team, inspiration, enthusiasm and talent around you, the NFT space can be a rollercoaster worthy of any theme park. The peaks and troughs come thick and fast, and the ride isn't for everybody, but for those who can handle the adrenaline and the hurdles, it can be life-changing. Starting my second official year in this space already feels different from last year. The space has evolved drastically, and the landscape has changed. It is still the wild west in many ways, but people are now smarter about the pitfalls, and with a more prominent spotlight on the potential gold mines, larger industries are setting up camp and stamping their mark. Artists always find a way to discover gaps in the market and explore new locations, and that's where I find myself now. The captain of the SS Art Is The Cure, a ship I have built and launched over the last 15 years and repurposed for this mission and a crew of people who are inspired and motivated to sail in new directions. I have endless ideas for new artwork, new blockchain seas to cross and stand at the helm, looking into the horizon, and I'm proud to say 'full steam ahead.' To check out the 2022 NFT collections, click the following links. Reflections NFT Reflections at The Headcrash Hotel Reflections NOIR Follow on Twitter Follow on Instagram Join us on Discord
- WHAT IS AN NFT AND WHY ARE THEY TAKING THE ART WORLD BY STORM?
In this ever-evolving digital world we live in, there are always new things to get our heads around. You may have seen the term NFT doing the rounds recently, but what does it mean? Here, artist Rich Simmons, explains what they are and how he’s involved in them. In short, it’s a unique digital asset you can own. One of a kind. It stands for non-fungible token. So, once it is owned, it cannot be exchanged for something of equal value, but it can be sold. An NFT is a piece of blockchain code that acts like a certificate of authenticity, mostly purchased using the cryptocurrency Ethereum. A blockchain is a type of public ledger which records information, such as transactions in each block, and makes it difficult or impossible to change or hack. Once an NFT is created it becomes unchangeable and tamper-proof, which is known as ‘minting’. An NFT can be anything digital: music, GIFs, memes and more excitingly, art. By purchasing an NFT, the blockchain you receive represents ownership. The piece of art you get with it is simply a digital asset linked to the NFT, which you can print onto a canvas, a t-shirt, mug or whatever else you desire. A lot of people want to own something unique, and these offer the perfect opportunity. When you buy an NFT, the blockchain you receive will record all preview owners. So, kind of like the deeds to a house, it shows the chain of ownership since it was built – from creator to buyer. What does it mean for traditional art? Nothing. It’s just another arrow in the quiver for artists like me. It’s another platform to get their work into the world, albeit the digital world, and build relationships with people interested in their work. It could even offer more opportunities for traditional art. Take an art gallery for example, if it was to purchase a unique NFT artwork, it could print it out and display it. Also, the digital NFT version could be displayed next to the traditional piece. How are you involved in NFTs? I’ve created the REFLECTIONS NFT collection. Using multiple layers to my artwork, I’ve created thousands of configurations, all celebrating some of the world’s greatest masterpieces. Each piece of art in the collection is unique, from the colours used to the reflections displayed. It’s an exciting time for me as an artist. When the collection launches for sale, it will support the work of Art is the Cure. As part of the minting roadmap, I will be able to deliver free workshops in 15 UK schools. So, more and more students will be able to experience the benefits of art therapy. You can find out more about my NFT collection, which will launch in December, at www.reflectionsnft.com.
- 2019 Imaginarium | Rich Simmons Art
40" X 30" MONA LISA PINK SPRAY PAINT ON CANVAS 40" X 30" MONA LISA BLUE SPRAY PAINT ON CANVAS 40" X 30" MONA LISA MONOCHROME SPRAY PAINT ON CANVAS 48" X 36" SKULLERFLY CITY TRIPTYCH SPRAY PAINT ON CANVAS 48" X 36" SKULLERFLY CITY TRIPTYCH SPRAY PAINT ON CANVAS 48" X 36" SKULLERFLY CITY TRIPTYCH SPRAY PAINT ON CANVAS 40" X 30" SKULLERFLY CHERRY BLOSSOM RED SPRAY PAINT ON CANVAS 40" X 30" SKULLERFLY CHERRY BLOSSOM BLUE SPRAY PAINT ON CANVAS 40" X 30" SKULLERFLY CHERRY BLOSSOM WHITE SPRAY PAINT ON CANVAS 48" X 48" BLONDE MONA REFLECTIONS SPRAY PAINT ON CANVAS 36" X 36" NUCLEAR KISS SPRAY PAINT ON CANVAS 40" X 30" 44 CALIBER LOVE LETTER PINK SPRAY PAINT ON CANVAS 40" X 30" 44 CALIBER LOVE LETTER WHITE SPRAY PAINT ON CANVAS 36" X 24" JUST BE YOU TIFUL PLANE LOLLIPOP SPRAY PAINT ON CANVAS 36" X 24" JUST BE YOU TIFUL PLANE BLUE SPRAY PAINT ON CANVAS 30" X 30" WOLF HEART LOLLIPOP SPRAY PAINT ON CANVAS 30" X 30" WOLF HEART BLUE SPRAY PAINT ON CANVAS 40" X 30" LV PIN UP SUPREME SPRAY PAINT ON CANVAS 40" X 30" LV PIN UP GOLD SPRAY PAINT ON CANVAS 40" X 20" CHANEL LTD RED EDITION NO 5 SPRAY SPRAY PAINT ON CANVAS 40" X 20" CHANEL NO 5 SPRAY SPRAY PAINT ON CANVAS 40" X 20" COCO MADMOISELLE SPRAY SPRAY PAINT ON CANVAS 40" X 40" CHANEL PIN UP SPRAY PAINT ON CANVAS BOX GALLERIES IMAGINARIUM OPENING NIGHT PHOTO BOX GALLERIES IMAGINARIUM OPENING NIGHT PHOTO IMAGINARIUM - SOLO SHOW BOX GALLERIES - LONDON 02 MAY TO 22 MAY 2019 Showcasing his latest exploration of the intersections of visual culture, spanning Pop Art, the Early Renaissance, contemporary fashion and beyond; Box galleries are excited to announce our upcoming solo show with the Contemporary Urban Pop Artist, Rich Simmons. London-based Rich Simmons has a global reach and celebrity following, having exhibited in some of the world’s most prestigious galleries in London, New York, LA, Tampa, Miami, Toronto and Geneva. Last year saw one of his works sell for £52,000 at Christie’s and more recently, The Crystal Bridges Museum of American Art in Arkansas unveiled Rich Simmon’s new 50ft mural which is the largest mural he has completed to date.
- FOIL PRINTS | Rich Simmons Art
FOIL PRINTS SILK SCREEN PRINTS PAINTINGS Price £49.00 £149.00 Sort by FREE SHIPPING Quick View BANKSY REFLECTIONS GOLD FOIL PRINT 30 x 30 CM Price 125,00£ Add to Cart FREE SHIPPING Quick View BANKSY REFLECTIONS PINK FOIL PRINT 30 x 30 CM Price 125,00£ Add to Cart FREE SHIPPING Quick View BANKSY REFLECTIONS RAINBOW FOIL PRINT 30 x 30 CM Price 125,00£ Out of Stock FREE SHIPPING Quick View BANKSY REFLECTIONS RED FOIL PRINT 30 x 30 CM Price 125,00£ Add to Cart FREE SHIPPING Quick View BASQUIAT REFLECTIONS GOLD FOIL PRINT 30 x 30 CM Price 125,00£ Add to Cart FREE SHIPPING Quick View BASQUIAT REFLECTIONS PINK FOIL PRINT 30 x 30 CM Price 125,00£ Add to Cart FREE SHIPPING Quick View BASQUIAT REFLECTIONS RAINBOW FOIL PRINT 30 x 30 CM Price 125,00£ Add to Cart FREE SHIPPING Quick View BASQUIAT REFLECTIONS RED FOIL PRINT 30 x 30 CM Price 125,00£ Add to Cart FREE SHIPPING Quick View BOTTICELLI REFLECTIONS GOLD FOIL PRINT 30 x 30 CM Price 125,00£ Add to Cart FREE SHIPPING Quick View BOTTICELLI REFLECTIONS PINK FOIL PRINT 30 x 30 CM Price 125,00£ Add to Cart FREE SHIPPING Quick View BOTTICELLI REFLECTIONS RAINBOW FOIL PRINT 30 x 30 CM Price 125,00£ Add to Cart FREE SHIPPING Quick View BOTTICELLI REFLECTIONS RED FOIL PRINT 30 x 30 CM Price 125,00£ Add to Cart FREE SHIPPING Quick View DA VINCI REFLECTIONS GOLD FOIL PRINT 30 x 30 CM Price 125,00£ Add to Cart FREE SHIPPING Quick View DA VINCI REFLECTIONS PINK FOIL PRINT 30 x 30 CM Price 125,00£ Add to Cart FREE SHIPPING Quick View DA VINCI REFLECTIONS RAINBOW FOIL PRINT 30 x 30 CM Price 125,00£ Add to Cart FREE SHIPPING Quick View DA VINCI REFLECTIONS RED FOIL PRINT 30 x 30 CM Price 125,00£ Add to Cart FREE SHIPPING Quick View DALI REFLECTIONS GOLD FOIL PRINT 30 x 30 CM Price 125,00£ Add to Cart FREE SHIPPING Quick View DALI REFLECTIONS PINK FOIL PRINT 30 x 30 CM Price 125,00£ Add to Cart FREE SHIPPING Quick View DALI REFLECTIONS RAINBOW FOIL PRINT 30 x 30 CM Price 125,00£ Add to Cart FREE SHIPPING Quick View DALI REFLECTIONS RED FOIL PRINT 30 x 30 CM Price 125,00£ Add to Cart FREE SHIPPING Quick View HARING REFLECTIONS GOLD FOIL PRINT 30 x 30 CM Price 125,00£ Add to Cart FREE SHIPPING Quick View HARING REFLECTIONS PINK FOIL PRINT 30 x 30 CM Price 125,00£ Add to Cart FREE SHIPPING Quick View HARING REFLECTIONS RAINBOW FOIL PRINT 30 x 30 CM Price 125,00£ Add to Cart FREE SHIPPING Quick View HARING REFLECTIONS RED FOIL PRINT 30 x 30 CM Price 125,00£ Add to Cart FREE SHIPPING Quick View HIRST REFLECTIONS GOLD FOIL PRINT 30 x 30 CM Price 125,00£ Add to Cart FREE SHIPPING Quick View HIRST REFLECTIONS PINK FOIL PRINT 30 x 30 CM Price 125,00£ Add to Cart FREE SHIPPING Quick View HIRST REFLECTIONS RAINBOW FOIL PRINT 30 x 30 CM Price 125,00£ Add to Cart FREE SHIPPING Quick View HIRST REFLECTIONS RED FOIL PRINT 30 x 30 CM Price 125,00£ Add to Cart FREE SHIPPING Quick View LICHTENSTEIN REFLECTIONS GOLD FOIL PRINT 30 x 30 CM Price 125,00£ Add to Cart FREE SHIPPING Quick View LICHTENSTEIN REFLECTIONS PINK FOIL PRINT 30 x 30 CM Price 125,00£ Add to Cart FREE SHIPPING Quick View LICHTENSTEIN REFLECTIONS RAINBOW FOIL PRINT 30 x 30 CM Price 125,00£ Add to Cart FREE SHIPPING Quick View LICHTENSTEIN REFLECTIONS RED FOIL PRINT 30 x 30 CM Price 125,00£ Add to Cart
- About | Rich Simmons Art
Rich Simmons A YEAR AS AN ARTIST IN NFTS A year in NFTs in my own words Rich Simmons WHAT IS AN NFT AND WHY ARE THEY TAKING THE ART WORLD BY STORM? NFTs are continuing to take the art world by storm, but what is an NFT? Artist Rich Simmons explains what they are and how he is involved.