The Women’s March was possibly the largest mass demonstration in all of human history, when adding up participants from cities across the globe. The millions of protesters were also accompanied by millions of signs, each an example of at least somewhat individualized identity (even if the quote was pulled from the internet). Some were elementary-school style block letters, others intricate designs with intentional composition, use of color and content. Through this impromptu style of art, the world put its anger, enthusiasm and passion on display. This protest art--work created literally for the purpose of protest--is a new form, the first time in the digital age when signs and marches have been so necessary. In the Suffragette movement, or the Civil Rights Movement, signs didn’t have hashtags emblazoned upon them. Images of the signs weren’t circulated across the world in a matter of seconds. This old medium in today’s information age is a revolutionary form of art, and I’m sure we’ll see more of it in the next four years--although I sure hope we don’t have to.