Randomness in art

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Randomness is everywhere. No matter where you look, from the shiny particles on the pavement, to the colored tiles on your bathroom floor, there are all sorts of things in the world lacking rhyme or reason. Naturally, randomness has become an art form itself. Hundreds of random artists have thousands of art pieces of randomness in galleries and museums all over the world.

edit Origin

Randomness in art was created in Japan, under the reign of Napoleon Dynamite, in the year 9001 BCE. When King Napoleon asked his penguin butler for a cold beer, the penguin replied, "no soap, radio." This pissed Napoleon off, and the penguin was sentenced to death by lethal injection of mayonnaise. This is a truly horrible way to die. The ordeal has been described as "The feeling of being stabbed repeatedly and slapping yourself in the face, while your wife stands over you force-feeding you mayonnaise, and feeding herself Heinz ketchup." However, the penguin had a wife and kids back home, so he requested that his best friend Oscar Wilde, a well known artist of the day, paint a portrait of him. The request was granted, and there has been randomness in art ever since.
Socially awkward penguin

The portrait that Oscar Wilde painted of the penguin

edit Spread

Critics were so impressed with Wilde's painting of the penguin that they commissioned other artists to compose randomness. Some notable examples include the following: Michaelangelo, Leonardo da Vinci, some annoying hippie, and her baby brother.

edit Randomness in Movies

In many movies (such as The Notebook), producers use randomness to make people laugh and cry like panda bears force-feeding their cubs ketchup (Heinz, not the store brand). Even extremely serious movies (such as Austin Powers) use randomness (for example, the extremely tender scene where Austin is kissing Vanessa. If you look closely in the background, there is a condom. This was unneeded, and was very random).

edit Randomness in Song Lyrics

Some song artists (such as Adele) use randomness to their own advantage, and hide random lyrics such as "I set fire to the rain" in their lyrics, under serious lyrics such as "The cow jumped over the moon". Some lyrics serve the purpose of making the listener belive they are metaphorical, or have a hidden meaning, but in Reality, Washington, they don't.

edit Randomness in Talk Radio

Talk radio hosts figured out very soon after the radio was invented that Americans love filling their ears with randomness, so the hosts started becoming more and more random. Nowadays, tens of millions of Americans happily fill their ears with randomness, and the hosts make a killing off providing it.

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