No one may have taught you Chicago art. That is, art using tau and Chicago themes. (Tau is the 19th letter in the Greek alphabet.)
When Tweety Bird says, “I tawt I taw a puddy tat.” he is using the correct version—taw instead of tau. That cartoon bird may have taught you something. (A taw is also a glass marble; taws make good art when in Chicago and in other cities.)
In Chicago during the winter, there are many, tweeting birds. (None of these birds do Tweety Bird impressions.) The Chicago birds that do not tweet are Canada Geese, crows and parrots. (None of these birds tweet on Twitter.)
Chicago’s Adler Planetarium may have interesting information about Taurus, The Bull Constellation. Some of Taurus’ stars may be more interesting than the others. If after visiting this popular, space museum you learn something about Taurus, you can state to your friends and relatives, “The Adler Planetarium taught me about Taurus.” This is no bull!
This slide has text and minimal graphics. It is about tautology. It is about Chicago tautology. Has it taught you anything? You may call this Minimalism Style art.
Sculpture for Taupe
I placed this sculpture (artist unknown, title unknown) that was on display at the Art Institute on a taupe background. The sculpture is realistic. Taupe though, is an uninteresting color.
Taught by Dinosaur
This dinosaur, actually Tyrannosaurus Rex, was at Chicago's Field Museum. (It is likely still there since it cannot walk away, would be time-consuming to move, and provides immediate interest to entering visitors. This is Realism Style art; these behemoths actually existed . . . I think.
This slide could probably qualify as Pop Art. Chicago has many baseball diamonds, but no loose diamonds on baseball fields. This instruction of how to hold a baseball may have taught many amateur pitchers to throw curve-balls.
Is this the appearance of a subatomic, tau particle when it zips through Chicago? Perhaps only the Shadow's atoms know for sure. This photo qualifies as Surrealism Style art.
This bull (Taurus) photomontage consists of four, clip art photos and a Chicago Bulls cap. This is realism combined with symbolism. (No actual bulls were ever so shiny.)
This Chicago musician has taut strings on his cello. I do not know if another museum taught him how to keep the strings taut. Perhaps constant tightening of these strings is not required to keep them taut.