July wrap up: all about “In The Right Hands” by Clapis, Marina Abramović’s “The Hero 25fps” and Billelis’ upcoming “The Graveyard” drop

GM to an unforgettable July wrapping up 🌞

Here are this week’s highlights in the web3 scene ✨


All about Federico Clapis’ Nifty Gateway drop “In The Right Hands”

22 Mystery Boxes for those with Diamond hands – “In The Right Hands” is Federico Clapis’ latest Nifty Gateway drop dedicated exclusively to his most loyal collectors following the recent launch of the “Diamond Hands Ranking”: a ranking that rewards his visionary collectors who have a long-term approach towards the market.

For this drop, Clapis invested more than $50k on his secondary market to be able to repurchase and make these artworks available via Mystery Boxes that vary in scarcity to these long-term collectors at a discounted price.

To further reward those supporting this project, winners of these Mystery Boxes will also receive an airdrop during Clapis’ next drop consisting of 30 editions (date still to be revealed)

For more details on the “In the Right Hands” drop you can visit the link here:

✨ Marina Abramović’s “The Hero” drop

On July 25th, Marina Abramović’s long-awaited “The Hero” drop took place – A drop, which symbolizes her very first debut within the web3 ecosystem, with the reinterpretation of one of her most intimate autobiographical works yet, “The Hero” (2001)

Filmed at 25 frames per second, never before seen footage of this artwork transformed into 6,500 unique frames as part of “The Hero 25fps”, created in collaboration with CIRCA Art (Cultural Institute of Radical Contemporary Art) on the Tezos blockchain.

Needless to say, it was a complete success! On Twitter, you can search the hashtag #TheHero25FPS to see you’re home fill up with all the collected frames.

✨“The Graveyard”: Billelis’ upcoming drop 

The drop we’ve all been waiting for.


This week Billelis has announced an upcoming drop of his, “The Graveyard” and is keeping us hungry to know more details.

For now, all we know that “The Graveyard” will consist of 50 Artworks… only available through a sacrifice system.


Stay tuned for an upcoming exclusive interview with Billelis. 👀


✨Everyrealm introduces “The Row”: a real-estate development in the metaverse

Real estate brokerage the Alexander Team has joined forces with metaverse real estate development firm Everyrealm to bring “The Row” to life.

Art meets architecture: soon, we will be able to experience real estate as never before thanks to “The Row”, a private, members-only metaverse real estate community that will feature fictional architecture designed by artists created upon the platform Mona.

Initially, this project will consist of a limited-edition series of 30 3D architectural landmarks, each sold as a one-of-one NFTs designed by leading artists within the scene including those cited in the tweet below


Janine Yorio CEO of Everyrealm commented in an interview designboom “The metaverse has no physics, no weather, and no limitations other than human ingenuity […] The Row brings together visionary artists best known for their architectural landscapes and collectors seeking a unique, limited edition residence that they can deploy across many different metaverses over time.”

🍿 Events this Month

🐋 FakeWhale Exhibition

Mark your calendars, and remember to RSVP because this weekend marks the closing of FakeWhale’s first season with the latest FakeWhale Exhibition.

✉️ [email protected] RSVP invite-only event

📅 July 30th through August 2nd

📍@valuartdotcom Gallery, Lugano (CH)


📚 Book of the Month

July’s book recommendation was “The Exponential Age: How Accelerating Technology is Transforming Business, Politics, and Society”.

Here is a mini-review:

Whether you are deep into the tech industry, passionate about it or not, this is a must-read with plenty of food for thought.

There is an increasing gap between the inherent nature of emerging technologies and our understanding of them: that’s where Azeem Azhar comes in, providing a clear analysis of what he defines as an “exponential gap” and how it’s already affecting economies, work, trade, geopolitical conflicts, culture, and society.

As the book comes to an end, the reader is left to reflect on what could potentially be the solutions to fill this “exponential gap” and hope that we can eventually catch up with technology shaping it in a way that on one hand better serves mankind, but most importantly, our planet.

If you had the chance to read it this month, what was your take on this read?


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