Claude’s painting of the new Bitcoin blockchain will be featured at the upcoming Bitcoin Blockchain Art exhibition, according to its artist.

The show, entitled “Bitcoin: A Clues for what, exactly?” is currently underway in New York City, but Claud’s artwork will be available to purchase on the bitcoin exchange Coinbase on August 24th.

Claudes paintings include images of a man sitting on a beach, a woman with her face pressed to the beach and a man with a large hammer on a table.

Claque’s art is inspired by the blockchain, which allows users to send payments directly to the blockchain’s creator.

The blockchain is the technology behind Bitcoin and has led to a plethora of innovative applications, from virtual currency like bitcoin to more traditional payments like credit cards and bank wire transfers.

Clause is a well-known artist and artist in the bitcoin community, and has previously collaborated with bitcoin startup CoinJar.

Classe, who was born in France, said that the Bitcoin Blockchain was a unique opportunity for him to explore his art.

He added that his goal with the show was to “show that the blockchain is here to stay and that it can provide a new and exciting alternative to the banks, credit card companies and governments.”

Claque explained that he began working on his artwork after learning about Bitcoin, specifically from an interview he did with former JPMorgan CEO Jamie Dimon.

“Bitcoin’s value is growing exponentially, so I wanted to create a painting of what it might look like if Bitcoin were to be used in the future.

I felt that if I can create something that is more interesting, I can bring attention to the importance of this technology and its potential to improve society,” Claque told CoinDesk.

The exhibition will feature paintings from around the world, including New Zealand, the United Kingdom, Switzerland, the Netherlands, Belgium, France, Italy, Germany, Singapore, Russia, Singapore and India.

“A Clue For What, exactly?” is the third installment of Claque and CoinJar’s blockchain-based paintings series.

Claire’s previous work includes “The Dreaming”, a digital painting based on the film “The Matrix” where he painted a virtual reality experience that simulates the Matrix universe.

Clauds first work, “The Journey”, was commissioned in 2016 to be painted on the walls of a New York gallery, and in 2017, Claque was invited to collaborate with artist Daniel Ruppert on a new work, entitled The Last Frontier.

Both works are based on a single piece of artwork, Claueds original artwork from “The Adventurer” in the film, and are currently available to view at the artist’s website.

Clade will also be working on another digital work in August, titled “Invisible.”

The artist told CoinMarketCap that he was initially inspired by a “classic painting from the 18th century called ‘A Midsummer Night’s Dream,'” and was then inspired to paint something that would be similar to what is featured in the exhibition.

“I felt that it was important to take a step back and appreciate what a modern artist is capable of and to give an insight into what the blockchain can be and how it could revolutionize our way of life,” he said.

“This exhibition has the potential to change the way people view the blockchain and what it can bring to the art world.”

Bitcoin has seen exponential growth in popularity over the last few years.

In August, bitcoin surpassed $5,000 in value, and the currency has seen a rise in popularity and acceptance among many individuals and organizations.

The price of bitcoin has seen its price spike over the past several months, rising from $200 in mid-September to $1,895 at the end of August.

In addition, a recent survey by the digital currency exchange Bitfinex indicated that 75 percent of bitcoin users in the United States and Canada are “supporting” bitcoin.

“The blockchain is an incredible technology that can revolutionize the way money is being used in this day and age,” said Clauded.

“It has the power to disrupt the traditional banks, to make our lives simpler, and to make us more resilient in a way that we cannot even imagine.”