Responding to a complaint from the Catholic League, the Nation Portrait Gallery removed and banned the ” Fire in my Belly” video from the NPG gay and lesbian exhibit Hide/Seek.

The video was made by David Wojnarowicz, who died from AIDS related complications in 1992.  The two martyrs responsible for keeping this video visible are Blasenstein , 37 who happen to be gay, along with 36 year-old Micheal Dax Iacovone, who is straight.  After being banned from the Smithsonian’s exhibit for holding mobile devices displaying the ” Fire in my Belly” video the two parked  a temporary, trailer museum  just outside the Smithsonian in an effort to show censorship can only go so far.

Ultimately, the two want to have the video return to the exhibit.  At the very least, until then  viewing by the public can continue.

Thanks guy, BAD ASS.

We will not be stopped! I will visiting the trailer Friday, if anyone wants to join me.  I decided that  I’ll let  the snow clear up, first.  My stilettos don’t like snow.

Museum of Censored Arts for more information  visit


Aisha Keys

Craze Chameleon Studio, LLC




About crazechameleonstudio

Craze Chameleon Studio established in 1999 by founder Aisha Keys, a native Washingtonian, is one of the must vintage clothing collections in D.C. At the age of 23, her distinct fashion style turned the heads of many people on the streets of D.C., thus propelling her into a career as a personal shopper and fashion stylist to aspiring models, vocalists, musicians, and local fashionistas. Because of her ability to change her look from day to day, she was nicknamed the Chameleon; thus creating Craze Chameleon Studio. A studio of vintage clothes from the 20’s – 60’s. At the Studio, Aisha creates masterpieces utilizing her creative eye and vintage pieces. “…through my original style and vintage apparel, I show people how to put it all together and create their own unique fashion statement.” Aisha Keys. Craze Chameleon Studio has carved out its own niche among vintage retailers by providing up to the minute fashion that looks as if it is off the runway today, but is an original garment from fashion past. Since opening in 1999, CCS has been one of D.C.’s vintage clothing resource and one of the most celebrated vintage destinations in the D.C. area; supplying clothes to many retailers in the metropolitan area like Kaur, Nana, Meeps, Crossroads, Buffalo Exchange, Reddz Trading and Mustard Seed. CCS has an incredible array of vintage clothing from cocktail dresses, furs, suits, designer garments, accessories for men and women, and household collectibles and furnishings. There is an exclusive collection of used and dead stock items at the studio. To make an appointment call 2022008892 or email

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