How to avoid materialism and other cultural biases in social media

People with a particular interest in the history and aesthetics of early 20th-century art and design, as well as those who want to make the world a better place, have been using social media to share and explore the history of art and architecture for decades.

Today, the digital age has allowed us to connect with and engage with people from all walks of life, and it has also allowed us more freedom to express ourselves in ways that might be difficult in the past.

However, in the case of art history, a common thread is the history behind certain images and objects.

Many of the people sharing these images and artifacts in the public realm, including the ones who are known to have had significant influence on the history-making of the art form, are people who are not only art lovers but also artists themselves.

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