2020 has been a very interesting year for all of us. To be blunter, 2020 has been a mix of terrible and merciless farce of a yar, so it is with much joy that we bring some news of an event to lighten things up a bit that year. The news of a very much rare rental opportunity in Nashville, Tennessee, was put up for grabs some time in the last month of 2020. A cubist nightmare was awaited at number 21B Fern Avenue, just off a desolate stretch on the highway, where fashion symbology and hyped up vibes and aesthetic collided in a really horrifying brawl that someone, somewhere was attempting to pass off as an attractive interior design plan.
After a quick 360 snippet of the outside of the property – which basically appeared like a collection of shipping containers stacked one on top of the other, as shown in a brief video on the $1.1 million listing page – the fun truly began by then. Upon crossing the entrance, spectators were ushered into a dimly lit corridor where Chanel’s famous double-C emblem cascaded down the walls in a way that Coco herself could have only imagined. A slew of retro television sets was placed beneath the stairwell – just in case someone wanted to recreate the Poltergeist in the middle of the night, because who would not want to anyway?
Next up was a peek inside a hostel-style dorm room, where two bunk beds were dressed in Supreme bed linen knock-offs standing against walls that were branded with the label’s box emblem, flanked by what appeared to be the most uncomfortably looking hard plastic lip couches ever seen in history. The Supreme motif relentlessly continued as they reached the en suite, which was adorned with a shower curtain.
The first and next series showcasing Louis Vuitton rooms were just upstairs, where the renowned French brand’s LV logos printed up and down the walls in such a way that one might start to feel like they were on a total acid trip where the walls were melting at some point. It was the whole theme of the house that caught everyone’s eyes – from Gucci’s double-Gs, Saint Laurent’s YSL symbol, and Versace’s Medusa all receiving the same basic spray paint treatment.
Finally, there were three more outstanding characteristics of notice that are well worth mentioning. The first was a gigantic ‘LV’ sculpture, dividing a sitting area from an adjoining kitchen. Second, was a massive neon painting of Kylie Jenner’s face that hung on one of the walls in the master bedroom. A massive breakfast bar – which was proudly branded, again, with an erroneously and phonetically pronounced Louis Vuitton – was the piece de resistance.