Red Notice Might Be Fiction, but Art Heists and Art Thieves Are Real and Artful

Red Notice Might Be Fiction, but Art Heists and Art Thieves Are Real and Artful

Red Notice might be fictitious, but we do not know the exact inspiration behind the movie. Or it can be art thieves to produce this masterpiece on Netflix. But you really need to be artistic to steal art. Sometimes the entire process of stealing is much very artful than the actual art. Netflix’s Red Notice was just premiered on November 12th, 2021, created by Rawson Marshall Thurber, starring Gal Gadot, Dwayne Johnson, and Ryan Reynolds. Over the years, thieves used every gadget, decoy, and secret disguise to steal paintings like The Scream and The Mona Lisa. Still Watching Netflix upload a video on YouTube about the biggest art thieves ever on the planet Earth.

So, let us find the most mischievous art heist.

 The Biggest Art Heists- explained

The Scream, Poppy Flowers, and the Monalisa all are masterpieces. But one thing they have in common is that they all have been stolen. In precise, daring, and occasionally even exquisitely planned heists involving everything from contortionists to speedboats. No one gets the full-proof plan about how the art is stolen, but definitely, there is a lot of art involved in the stealing.

In Stockholm, later in December on a pleasant evening, three gunmen stormed the open National museum. The whole heist looks like some version of Die Hard. One gunman held security, and the other two stole paintings- two Renoir and Rembrandt, which itself worth more than $46 million. The getaway from the heist in a speedboat.

After five years, an FBI profiler, posed as a crooked art dealer, nabbed the thieves in Denmark.

In 2002, Asuncion, during a valuable exhibition in the National Fine and Arts Museum, rented a nearby store and dig up an 80ft tunnel to get down to the museum. This is much of a subtle approach. They stole millions of paintings, nothing ever is recovered.

In 1990, Boston faced the largest highest in the history. On the day of March 18th, St. Patrick’s Day party raging outside, two young men buzzed in disguise and then stole paintings worth $500 million. The frames remain there empty in the museum.

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