An Easter egg, if you will.
A rhinestone pattern on the side of a glass jar, for example.
The design, which is the subject of a recent campaign by an Israeli design studio, is an easter design for a rhinestones nail designs.
The campaign was launched in April on Instagram, a social media site, with the aim of “raising awareness of the Palestinian right to self-determination and of the right of return to Israel,” according to the campaign’s description.
A number of designers responded, with some of them calling the idea a brilliant design idea and others criticizing it for being anti-Semitic.
One, called Zalman, wrote, “The concept is racist and anti-Israeli and is totally unacceptable.
I’m not even sure if this is art, or if the artists themselves are racist.
There is nothing to it.”
Another, called Adalah, posted, “Why do people continue to support this campaign?
This is an Israeli project.
They are not doing it to raise awareness for the Palestinians, who are the victims of racism.
I don’t understand the purpose behind it.
What is this, a joke?”
Another, named Yair, wrote that he was “not even sure” if the campaign was meant to be humorous, and that he found it “offensive.”
Zalman responded that the campaign “was not meant to provoke,” and added that the “artistry and design is not intended to be a joke.
It is aimed at raising awareness about the plight of the Palestinians in the occupied territories and to raise public awareness about what is happening in the world today.”
Adalah wrote that it was “completely against the law of Israel to discriminate against a person based on their religion, ethnicity, gender, sexual orientation or gender expression.”
“The campaign has been designed in order to raise the awareness of how the West Bank is being ethnically cleansed,” it said.
A spokesman for the campaign, Yaron Sacks, said that the goal of the campaign is to “re-imagine” an Easter Egg.
“The idea is to celebrate the Jewish Easter and its importance to the Jewish people, and to celebrate a different kind of Easter egg,” Sacks said.
“We wanted to raise people’s awareness of this Easter Egg as a symbol of peace and unity.”
Sacks said that his firm, Yarkon, has worked with Israeli and Palestinian artists, designers and other people to create various Easter eggs.
He said that many of the designs, including the one from the campaign creators, were inspired by the Westbank villages in the West of the West Banks.
Sacks added that his office is not involved in any campaign.
“The work is completely private,” he said.
“Our aim is to give an artistic, social and educational platform to the Palestinians.
We are not involved with any campaigns, whether for peace or for war,” he added.