As the NFT’s tireless march begins to find more and more footholds throughout the existing art industry of art, you’ll see legendary artists and their descendants touching on this trend. One such name for the giant notebook recently wrapped around the platform is the name Pablo Picasso. Members of his family’s pedigree discussed Picasso NFT’s plans and were immediately shut down by his fellow family members, as they fluctuated and swiftly moved up and down.
This effort was first led by Picasso’s granddaughter and his sons, Marina Picasso and Florian. The 1,010 Picasso NFTs are based on Picasso’s own ceramic work and come with music created by DJ Florian. It wasn’t a dream for Florian to make music with famous musicians John Legend and Nath. Due to the great effort and thought given to this particular aspect, the intent is to respect the heritage by bringing it into new territory or by promoting a musical career along with the wave of cryptography. It’s hard to tell if it was there.
However, the dream was short-lived, as many of Picasso’s remaining pedigrees stopped the NFT project. The name and intellectual property of the Cubist painter are treated together by his children and grandchildren, but his son Claude Luis Picasso is the family administrator and the only one who can technically approve this NFT project. Is the person of. Obviously, not everyone is competing to join the NFT stream through a statement by real estate lawyer Jean-Jacques Neuer.
It’s an understandable reaction from the family. Not only the disjointed efforts that seem to be driving this plan, but also the context and quality of the NFT (supersaturated with digital in-jokes for tasteless ape avatars and cryptocurrency playboys). Given that, it’s hard to find a reason to bring Pablo Picasso NFT. And there is certainly a way for the artist’s heritage to be respected in new modern media in a way that maintains tact. For example, take a look at the immersive Van Gogh experience that appears to have produced multiple copies. There are countless ways to make classical art visible in a new life, but it certainly doesn’t have to result in new ownership.