Believe What You're Told

Robert: Some students have asked how this expedition relates to the final project. This course focuses on the Ancient Maya. The apocalypse would be considered Contemporary Maya, which we won't cover until Anthro 51C. The good news is that we'll be pretty lenient about granting extensions to the survivors.

Artistic forensics has given us the opportunity to tally the inspirations of many artists. This technique has revealed which artists were inspired by the same minor details. After all, all art springs from a common source.

Crude studies by these artists were found scratched in phone booths.
During their Rainbow Periods, both of these artists hid small kite wings somewhere in all of their paintings.
When confronted with a challenging project, these artists would often blow bubbles to relax.
In their autobiographies, both of these artists revealed that they found solace in the gentle strumming of guitarists.
Hair was found on these canvases, which probably came from the artists' white dogs.
X-rays reveal that these artists had originally painted a number of sunbathers into their works.
Residue left on the canvas reveals that these artists loved to relax by eating bags of potato chips.
These artists donated many of their sketchbooks to the Hare Krishnas.
A close reading of the artists' letters reveals many an afternoon spent watching balloons in the sky.
These artists only drank out of straws, which explains the lack of spills on their canvases.