“The art world, the art press, the music industry, is now under assault from a new generation of artists.
And they are angry.
And I can’t blame them.
They know we are living in an era of mass destruction.
We are the enemy.”
Alex Grey, an Australian-born artist who was born in Melbourne, Australia, and has lived in New York and London, said that she had witnessed many artists’ “ignorance, stupidity, ignorance of the art of art, and all the trappings of celebrity” during the election.
“In the past five years, the culture has gone from a place of curiosity to one of apathy and ignorance,” she said.
“I think there is a new wave of rage that’s being driven by Donald Trump and the fact that people are angry.”
She added: “The fact that so many people have lost their jobs because of the collapse of their careers, that has been driving them to a new level of hatred, and they are very angry.”
Art is a key part of Grey’s work, which is often seen as a reflection of her own life experience.
Her work includes paintings that depict scenes of grief and mourning, which she describes as “a form of catharsis”.
Art is one of the most significant social media platforms in the world, and Grey has been featured in several mainstream publications, including Forbes and The Atlantic, as well as The Guardian and The Economist.
“I am angry, I’m angry that this happened, that this is happening to me, and I’m going to fight back,” she told the ABC.
“Because I know that there are so many artists, I know there are people like me, that I will stand up and say, ‘You know what?
I am not going to give up.'”
She said she had received threats from “white supremacists”, which she described as “bullshit”.
“I can’t stop feeling this anger because the people that have been doing this are the same people who are making fun of the other people of colour, the LGBT community, the black community, that we are all a bunch of idiots,” she added.
“And I think that they are really hurting us.
And it’s sad.”
Artists who are feeling the wrath of Donald Trumps supporters include: “Astro Girl” by Alex Grey, which was the subject of an Australian newspaper article earlier this year.
In response to a post on Grey’s Facebook page, the writer wrote: “Astro is a female robot from outer space.
It is a symbol of hope.
Its eyes have the potential to be bright and clear and it can breathe.
Astro Girl is one reason I am excited to be a citizen of the USA.””
Black Madonna” by Kate Beaton, whose paintings are widely available on her website.
In a statement released after Grey’s post was published, Beaton said: “I am a proud and proud American, and am so happy that the world is finally seeing me and seeing that I am worthy of being proud of my heritage.
I am proud of what this country stands for and I am very proud of that.””
But I am most proud of a country that I came from.
I am proud of what this country stands for and I am very proud of that.”
Beaton said that, as a woman of colour and a mother of two, she was “disgusted” by Grey’s comments.
“It makes me sick to my stomach, because this is the first time I have seen that type of vitriol,” she wrote.
“People have had a very hard time accepting my heritage and my family’s heritage and being able to see my work and my work of art in an honest way.
I feel that this kind of hate is just completely out of touch.”
Melbourne artist Alex Grey says she has been “threatened” by white supremacists, and is seeking help from the art community to protect herself.
“Art has been threatened by the right wing, by the left wing, and from a lot of different sides,” Grey told the Australian Broadcasting Corporation (ABC).
“This is the most frightening thing that I have experienced.”
She told ABC’s 7.30 she has “seen so many of my art being used in this way”.
“It is a sign of hate, of hatred and of division.
It’s just not right.
I just don’t know what to do anymore.”
Melbournians take part in a demonstration against the inauguration of US President Donald Trump outside Melbourne’s Melbourne Art Gallery on December 21, 2021.
Alex Grey is a Melbourne artist who has been attacked by white supremacist posters and has sought help from artists and artists’ associations to protect her artwork.
Alex, a Melbourne-based artist who lives in New Zealand, was born and raised in Melbourne.
She has been living in New England since 2004 and has worked