• During Miami Art Week, Ezel.Frida Life’s Kahlo Metaverse will be on display

  • Ezel.life, an NFT company dedicated to increasing the value of original artwork, has announced a collaboration with Frida Kahlo’s family to show her untold stories in the metaverse. The project will be on display at the Sagamore Hotel during Miami Art Week. The red house, which is Frida’s family home and an NFT, is the metaverse aspect.

    Ezel’s life story

    Ezel.life is a blockchain-based platform that will host artworks from artists all over the world. Working with their family, or working with themselves if they are still alive. They intend to use the blockchain to broaden the reach of a specific artist, making people all over the world aware of their work. Another major goal is to increase the value of digital assets and the associated revenue streams. Ezel has a process for creating value for its partners that is repeatable.

    The following is more information about the events taking place during Miami Art Week. The exhibition will be open from Monday, November 29th to Sunday, December 5th, 2021, from 10 a.m. to 10 p.m., with a speakers’ panel on November 30th from 1 p.m. to 3 p.m. It will be held at the Sagamore Hotel, which is located at 1671 Collins Avenue in Miami Beach, Florida.

    “We are excited to showcase Frida Kahlo’s family metaverse, which would invite everyone into her home, an inclusive space that celebrates her life and legacy while unearthing her untold stories,” said the event’s organizers.

    Frida Kahlo’s Biography

    Frida Kahlo was a Mexican painter who taught herself. She was best known for her portraits and work inspired by Mexican nature and artifacts. She was born in 1907 and died at the age of 47 in 1954. Until the 1970s, her work was largely unknown. By the early 1990s, she had not only become a recognized figure in art history, but also an icon for Chicanos, the feminism movement, and the LGBTQ+ movement. Kahlo’s work has also been hailed internationally as a symbol of Mexican national and indigenous traditions, as well as by feminists.

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