Johnny Depp has created an NFT collection of animated portraits2 min read
American actor Johnny Depp, known for his role as Jack Sparrow in the film series Pirates of the Caribbean, introduced the NFT collection called Never Fear Truth.
Johnny Depp created the NFT collection
The collection consists of animated portraits of his family, friends and heroes. According to the project team, the collection is “at the forefront of NFT culture and blurs the line between fan communities and social tokens.” It will be used on the ETH blockchain in accordance with the ERC-721 standard.
The collection contains 11,111 NFTs, of which 10,000 will be offered for public sale. The rest will be divided at Depp’s discretion among his active fans who have supported him all along and also among the members of the project itself. It is noteworthy that the NFT assigned to the team will be blocked for up to three months. After that, 25% of tokens will be issued every month.
Twenty-five percent of the proceeds will go to charities such as Los Angeles Children’s Hospital and Great Ormond Street Children’s Hospital. Johnny Depp has been supporting this institution for many years. Elizabeth Taulor AIDS Foundation, Perth Children’s Hospital and Gonzo Foundation as well.
Fans warmly welcomed the actor’s collection. Official Twitter account has over 17,400 followers in less than a month since its inception. In just 24 hours after the launch of the Never Fear Truth channel on Discord, more than 25,000 users joined it. In the first hours, Discord servers even crashed due to user influx. “The Discord community will provide Johnny comfortable and intimate environment to express his creativity and give you access to unique works, experiences and future projects in the fields of art, music and film.”
Johnny himself features as a subject in the Never Fear Truth NFT collection, seeing himself in his own eyes. #NeverFearTruth #JohnnyDeppNFT pic.twitter.com/QNBNS4CEM1— Never Fear Truth (@JohnnyDeppNFT) January 29, 2022
Trezor goes back and gives up asking its users controversial KYC