Photographis documention showing the artist sitting in the middle of a small island protected by a narrow, small moat; The artist's heart rate remained more or less the same before and after the explosions started as he sat at the middle of them.
At the Columbianum Exhibition of 1795 (First artist's exhibition in America) the realism of the presentation fooled Washington, who bowed to the young men on the stairs. Above: Titian Ramsey Peale. Below: Raphaelle Peale.
The big green bag is a lung that blows air through the three longer tunes suspended from the ceiling, while the other free standing structure tells the bagpipe what to play; the desk piece signs the artist's signature on pieces of paper.
A map charting all the surfaces of the artist's skin that he could see directly. Starting with his left hand, he gridded off his palm and depicted it. He then wound up his hand, arm, and across the rest of his body. Mapping the body.
Visitors are guided into steel constructions with leather belts by the artist's representatives (Escape Guards) and restrained with their ears covered. Wearing headphones to block out any sound, the visitors willingly remain in position for 25 min.
A page from a chidren's book showing children and a mother around an easel, reading "When I grow up I will be an Artist. I will paint pictures all day and everyone will stop and stare"; Binghamton Office