Cardboard

Favourite for The Turner Prize is some used and discarded ‘Cardboard’

A piece of work called ‘Cardboard’ is the surprise favourite for this year’s  Turner Prize.

Initially, this challenging sculpture represents an uninteresting piece of used cardboard. Shown in flat form, it suggests discardation, waste and effluence. Palely lit by a distant, flickering, fluorescent light, ‘Cardboard’ is displayed in a rear service corridor at The State of It Gallery.

Police bring in Inspector Clouseau to assist with the investigation into fraud at Patisserie Valerie

Upmarket tea and cake shop, Patisserie Valerie, has recently fallen into Administration, when some donut realised there was £40 million pounds missing from the bank account.

Chief Inspector Ian Napton, explained, “Although Patisserie Valerie are a British Company, they’ve a French name so we thought it would be a good idea to bring in continental thinking to help us work out who has had their finger in the pie.”

Cardboard

Favourite for this year’s Turner Prize is Ron Penfold’s used and discarded cardboard

Surprise, controversy and a little free publicity, in art world with a surprise favourite for this year’s  Turner Prize.

Initially, the piece appears as an uninteresting piece of used cardboard. Arranged in flat form, this 8′ x 10′ representation presents as carelessly thrown away. It’s palely lit by a distant, flickering, fluorescent light and, currently, on display in a rear service corridor at The State of It Gallery.