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Metaverse real estate gets artsy with The Row

Courtesy of The Row

Metaverse real estate gets artsy with The Row


Future. A new high-class virtual housing development called “The Row” is bringing together some of the world’s most renowned artists and designers. With virtual real estate that mimics IRL properties already a hot trend, The Row may expand people’s imaginations of what a home can be when no longer bound to the limitations of real-world physics… and with the ability for the homes to jump metaverses coming soon, the project may build something that is truly transportive.

Gated gallery
In the metaverse, you’ll soon be able to buy homes that defy physical limitations and can be considered fine art.

  • Input reports that IRL real estate firm The Alexander Team has partnered with metaverse real estate development firm Everyrealm on a virtual-home project dubbed “The Row.”
  • The 30 virtual properties were designed by artist bigwigs Daniel Arsham, Misha Kahn, Andrés Reisinger, and Alexis Christodoulou, as well as design studios Six N. Five and Hard Architects.
  • Each “3D architectural landmark” will be sold as 1/1 NFT later this year… but it’s invite-only. If you want in, you’ll have to apply on The Row’s website.
  • The homes will exist in the Mona metaverse, but plans are already underway to make the homes interoperable across other metaverses.

The team plans to introduce even more properties in the coming months.

Acres of imagination
Everyrealm CEO Janine Yorio said, “the metaverse has no physics, no weather, and no limitations other than human ingenuity.” Those were factors that artist Arsham was thinking about when designing one of his virtual homes, “Ares House” (which can be seen above).

According to Arsham, “I considered how my sculptures would appear from inside this unique piece of architecture. I explored the possibility of seasonality; how I might be able to alter the seasons, and how the design could remain in existence in both a daytime or a nighttime environment forever.” The finished product could be trippy, especially since he designed five different versions of Ares House, which changes the colors of its exteriors during different seasons.

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