New York: Rando Walks Runway Dressed Like Crazy Hobo, Nobody in the Audience Notices

“The audience appeared not to notice he was an intruder”

“The art world” is the most decadent homosexual scene this side of child trannies.

Of course it’s impossible to tell the difference between a man dressed in random garbage and a real “runway model.”

They say that modelling is not just beauty and a smile, it takes boldness and style and one intruder at New York Fashion Week proved this statement true.

During a show hosted by the social media agency Creators Inc, one man joined the models strutting up and down the catwalk.

Entering the runway in nothing but a shower cap, bright coloured swimming shorts, white runners with black socks and a see-through plastic poncho on top, the intruder blended in perfectly.

He was greeted by the audience like any other model, with cheers and applause but as he got towards the end of the runway, his cover was soon blown.

Is that lolisocks? 

In the video that was shared by UNILAD, a security officer can be seen chasing him down and grabbing a hold of him. The security then drags him away, leaving the audience stunned.

And while people who witnessed the event were left shocked, social media didn’t take long to find the incident humorous.

“That is not garbage but garbage,” one person commented.

The New York Fashion Week imposter isn’t the first time someone has imitated a piece of art or design.

Back in 2016, two Californian teenagers took the art world for a spin when at an art gallery, they put a pair of eye glasses on the floor. The result was visitors assuming it was one of the exhibits.

The reason behind this scheme was due to the simplicity of some the exhibits at the San Francisco Museum of Modern Art, which had included two stuffed animals on a blanket.

In an interview with The New York Times, the pair questioned whether the exhibits should be classified as art.

“Is this really what you call art?” 16-year-old Kevin Nguyen said.

TJ Khayatan, 17, added: “We looked at it and we were like, ‘This is pretty easy. We could make this ourselves.’”

This has been the nature of the art world since the 1960s. And even before the 1960s, you had stuff like Picasso, which mocked the basic notion of “art.”

It’s very sad.

Art is an important part of any culture, and the abolition of real art in our society is a marker of absolute decline.

Some people would say that we do not even live in a society at all.