Little Dick descends to Pittsburgh | Tremendous arts | Pittsburgh

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The first tiny penis posted on @ 412dickrescue

Penis art can be strongly associated with middle and high school whiteboards, but local artists @ 412dickrescue Instagram account.

The first post of the account “Where’s Richard?” Appears to Dick every day or for days around Steel City, dated May 20, 2021. There are exceptions, however, which are accordingly provided with hashtags. Small tails, less than a few inches tall based on background objects, range in color from cherry red to brown speckled grass green, swirling purple, and sky blue.

It is not known where they came from. The Instagram account bio states: “At the beginning of the quarantine, I created hundreds of little cocks for no reason. Now I’m releasing them into the wild. ”

Small tails are surrounded by tree bark, placed on shelves and bookcases in the basement wall, and sit on street lamps. There are no clear instructions in the post, but the hashtag “stellcityphallusfinders412” suggests that followers of the account or others who happened to be with a little wild tail are encouraged to take them along and give them a new home. to do.

Most posts contain blocks with long hashtags like “412dickrescue”, “peendemic”, “isthereacockonyourblock”, “cockblocked”. The artist also added art-related hashtags like “queer art”, “sculpey”, “art” and “finsta” to help draw others out of the tail-lover’s niche. Contrary to the assumption that the genitals are of a sexual nature, the artist also inserts the hashtag “non-erotic”.

As a work of art, Dick is subject to the artist’s interpretation of body parts and the viewer’s interpretation of miniature sculptures. Some have a sharper point, while others look smooth and cylindrical on the head. It also shows off a variety of colors never seen before on human penises, like the tiny red, white, and blue penises that were dropped on dumplings on July 4th.

Dick is relaxing too – otherwise there’s a serious problem with the ball – it leaves behind some of the more colorful little tails that resemble lively snails and eels. Some look like deformed acorns or particularly twisted bananas.

When they find them, it is unclear what the small-tailed folks are doing and it is open to interpretation. Maybe they will become part of a new art project. Perhaps they have been sitting on someone’s shelf as little pieces of conversation for years. Perhaps little fat’s new zookeepers will take care of them with gentle obligations and responsibilities.

You may want to look for a deeper meaning in this art project, but it may be wise to learn lessons from the inspiration of the project. It can hurt if it gets too deep. Instead, Pittsburgh can enjoy chasing small tails for long periods of time. Because the size doesn’t matter. The most important thing is to do it with it.

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